Google Cloud Compute V1 API - Class Google::Cloud::Compute::V1::ListPerInstanceConfigsRegionInstanceGroupManagersRequest (v1.4.0)

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Reference documentation and code samples for the Google Cloud Compute V1 API class Google::Cloud::Compute::V1::ListPerInstanceConfigsRegionInstanceGroupManagersRequest.

A request message for RegionInstanceGroupManagers.ListPerInstanceConfigs. See the method description for details.

Inherits

  • Object

Extended By

  • Google::Protobuf::MessageExts::ClassMethods

Includes

  • Google::Protobuf::MessageExts

Methods

#filter

def filter() -> ::String
Returns
  • (::String) — A filter expression that filters resources listed in the response. Most Compute resources support two types of filter expressions: expressions that support regular expressions and expressions that follow API improvement proposal AIP-160. If you want to use AIP-160, your expression must specify the field name, an operator, and the value that you want to use for filtering. The value must be a string, a number, or a boolean. The operator must be either =, !=, >, <, <=, >= or :. For example, if you are filtering Compute Engine instances, you can exclude instances named example-instance by specifying name != example-instance. The : operator can be used with string fields to match substrings. For non-string fields it is equivalent to the = operator. The :* comparison can be used to test whether a key has been defined. For example, to find all objects with owner label use: labels.owner:* You can also filter nested fields. For example, you could specify scheduling.automaticRestart = false to include instances only if they are not scheduled for automatic restarts. You can use filtering on nested fields to filter based on resource labels. To filter on multiple expressions, provide each separate expression within parentheses. For example: (scheduling.automaticRestart = true) (cpuPlatform = "Intel Skylake") By default, each expression is an AND expression. However, you can include AND and OR expressions explicitly. For example: (cpuPlatform = "Intel Skylake") OR (cpuPlatform = "Intel Broadwell") AND (scheduling.automaticRestart = true) If you want to use a regular expression, use the eq (equal) or ne (not equal) operator against a single un-parenthesized expression with or without quotes or against multiple parenthesized expressions. Examples: fieldname eq unquoted literal fieldname eq 'single quoted literal' fieldname eq "double quoted literal" (fieldname1 eq literal) (fieldname2 ne "literal") The literal value is interpreted as a regular expression using Google RE2 library syntax. The literal value must match the entire field. For example, to filter for instances that do not end with name "instance", you would use name ne .*instance.

#filter=

def filter=(value) -> ::String
Parameter
  • value (::String) — A filter expression that filters resources listed in the response. Most Compute resources support two types of filter expressions: expressions that support regular expressions and expressions that follow API improvement proposal AIP-160. If you want to use AIP-160, your expression must specify the field name, an operator, and the value that you want to use for filtering. The value must be a string, a number, or a boolean. The operator must be either =, !=, >, <, <=, >= or :. For example, if you are filtering Compute Engine instances, you can exclude instances named example-instance by specifying name != example-instance. The : operator can be used with string fields to match substrings. For non-string fields it is equivalent to the = operator. The :* comparison can be used to test whether a key has been defined. For example, to find all objects with owner label use: labels.owner:* You can also filter nested fields. For example, you could specify scheduling.automaticRestart = false to include instances only if they are not scheduled for automatic restarts. You can use filtering on nested fields to filter based on resource labels. To filter on multiple expressions, provide each separate expression within parentheses. For example: (scheduling.automaticRestart = true) (cpuPlatform = "Intel Skylake") By default, each expression is an AND expression. However, you can include AND and OR expressions explicitly. For example: (cpuPlatform = "Intel Skylake") OR (cpuPlatform = "Intel Broadwell") AND (scheduling.automaticRestart = true) If you want to use a regular expression, use the eq (equal) or ne (not equal) operator against a single un-parenthesized expression with or without quotes or against multiple parenthesized expressions. Examples: fieldname eq unquoted literal fieldname eq 'single quoted literal' fieldname eq "double quoted literal" (fieldname1 eq literal) (fieldname2 ne "literal") The literal value is interpreted as a regular expression using Google RE2 library syntax. The literal value must match the entire field. For example, to filter for instances that do not end with name "instance", you would use name ne .*instance.
Returns
  • (::String) — A filter expression that filters resources listed in the response. Most Compute resources support two types of filter expressions: expressions that support regular expressions and expressions that follow API improvement proposal AIP-160. If you want to use AIP-160, your expression must specify the field name, an operator, and the value that you want to use for filtering. The value must be a string, a number, or a boolean. The operator must be either =, !=, >, <, <=, >= or :. For example, if you are filtering Compute Engine instances, you can exclude instances named example-instance by specifying name != example-instance. The : operator can be used with string fields to match substrings. For non-string fields it is equivalent to the = operator. The :* comparison can be used to test whether a key has been defined. For example, to find all objects with owner label use: labels.owner:* You can also filter nested fields. For example, you could specify scheduling.automaticRestart = false to include instances only if they are not scheduled for automatic restarts. You can use filtering on nested fields to filter based on resource labels. To filter on multiple expressions, provide each separate expression within parentheses. For example: (scheduling.automaticRestart = true) (cpuPlatform = "Intel Skylake") By default, each expression is an AND expression. However, you can include AND and OR expressions explicitly. For example: (cpuPlatform = "Intel Skylake") OR (cpuPlatform = "Intel Broadwell") AND (scheduling.automaticRestart = true) If you want to use a regular expression, use the eq (equal) or ne (not equal) operator against a single un-parenthesized expression with or without quotes or against multiple parenthesized expressions. Examples: fieldname eq unquoted literal fieldname eq 'single quoted literal' fieldname eq "double quoted literal" (fieldname1 eq literal) (fieldname2 ne "literal") The literal value is interpreted as a regular expression using Google RE2 library syntax. The literal value must match the entire field. For example, to filter for instances that do not end with name "instance", you would use name ne .*instance.

#instance_group_manager

def instance_group_manager() -> ::String
Returns
  • (::String) — The name of the managed instance group. It should conform to RFC1035.

#instance_group_manager=

def instance_group_manager=(value) -> ::String
Parameter
  • value (::String) — The name of the managed instance group. It should conform to RFC1035.
Returns
  • (::String) — The name of the managed instance group. It should conform to RFC1035.

#max_results

def max_results() -> ::Integer
Returns
  • (::Integer) — The maximum number of results per page that should be returned. If the number of available results is larger than maxResults, Compute Engine returns a nextPageToken that can be used to get the next page of results in subsequent list requests. Acceptable values are 0 to 500, inclusive. (Default: 500)

#max_results=

def max_results=(value) -> ::Integer
Parameter
  • value (::Integer) — The maximum number of results per page that should be returned. If the number of available results is larger than maxResults, Compute Engine returns a nextPageToken that can be used to get the next page of results in subsequent list requests. Acceptable values are 0 to 500, inclusive. (Default: 500)
Returns
  • (::Integer) — The maximum number of results per page that should be returned. If the number of available results is larger than maxResults, Compute Engine returns a nextPageToken that can be used to get the next page of results in subsequent list requests. Acceptable values are 0 to 500, inclusive. (Default: 500)

#order_by

def order_by() -> ::String
Returns
  • (::String) — Sorts list results by a certain order. By default, results are returned in alphanumerical order based on the resource name. You can also sort results in descending order based on the creation timestamp using orderBy="creationTimestamp desc". This sorts results based on the creationTimestamp field in reverse chronological order (newest result first). Use this to sort resources like operations so that the newest operation is returned first. Currently, only sorting by name or creationTimestamp desc is supported.

#order_by=

def order_by=(value) -> ::String
Parameter
  • value (::String) — Sorts list results by a certain order. By default, results are returned in alphanumerical order based on the resource name. You can also sort results in descending order based on the creation timestamp using orderBy="creationTimestamp desc". This sorts results based on the creationTimestamp field in reverse chronological order (newest result first). Use this to sort resources like operations so that the newest operation is returned first. Currently, only sorting by name or creationTimestamp desc is supported.
Returns
  • (::String) — Sorts list results by a certain order. By default, results are returned in alphanumerical order based on the resource name. You can also sort results in descending order based on the creation timestamp using orderBy="creationTimestamp desc". This sorts results based on the creationTimestamp field in reverse chronological order (newest result first). Use this to sort resources like operations so that the newest operation is returned first. Currently, only sorting by name or creationTimestamp desc is supported.

#page_token

def page_token() -> ::String
Returns
  • (::String) — Specifies a page token to use. Set pageToken to the nextPageToken returned by a previous list request to get the next page of results.

#page_token=

def page_token=(value) -> ::String
Parameter
  • value (::String) — Specifies a page token to use. Set pageToken to the nextPageToken returned by a previous list request to get the next page of results.
Returns
  • (::String) — Specifies a page token to use. Set pageToken to the nextPageToken returned by a previous list request to get the next page of results.

#project

def project() -> ::String
Returns
  • (::String) — Project ID for this request.

#project=

def project=(value) -> ::String
Parameter
  • value (::String) — Project ID for this request.
Returns
  • (::String) — Project ID for this request.

#region

def region() -> ::String
Returns
  • (::String) — Name of the region scoping this request, should conform to RFC1035.

#region=

def region=(value) -> ::String
Parameter
  • value (::String) — Name of the region scoping this request, should conform to RFC1035.
Returns
  • (::String) — Name of the region scoping this request, should conform to RFC1035.

#return_partial_success

def return_partial_success() -> ::Boolean
Returns
  • (::Boolean) — Opt-in for partial success behavior which provides partial results in case of failure. The default value is false.

#return_partial_success=

def return_partial_success=(value) -> ::Boolean
Parameter
  • value (::Boolean) — Opt-in for partial success behavior which provides partial results in case of failure. The default value is false.
Returns
  • (::Boolean) — Opt-in for partial success behavior which provides partial results in case of failure. The default value is false.