Quantity System Runtime supports tuples but in a very revolutional way.

Tuple is a list of values more specifically quantity system values that can be grouped together in the same variable.

Tuple also can contain another tuples.


Normal Declaration

Qs> T = (20<kg>, 40<m>, "TextValue", (5,3))
    FlowingTuple (20<kg>, 40<m>, "TextValue", QsTuple[2 Elements])
Qs> T[0]
    Mass: 20 kg
Qs> T[2]

Declaration with Numerical Identifiers

Tuples can be declared with a numerical identifiers

Qs> H = (10:"First Value", 20:"Second Value", 22:50<kg>)
    FlowingTuple ("First Value", "Second Value", 50<kg>)
Qs> H:20
    Second Value
Qs> H:22
    Mass: 50 kg

Declaration with Textual Identifiers

Tuples can be declared with named elements, and this technique it resemble the key/value structral concept

Qs> N = (Name!"Ahmed Sadek", Age!35, City!"Cairo", Country!"Egypt", Father!(Name!"Sadek", Occupation!"Retired" ))
    FlowingTuple (Name!"Ahmed Sadek", Age!35<1>, City!"Cairo", Country!"Egypt", Father!QsTuple[2 Elements])
Qs> N!City
Qs> N!Father
    FlowingTuple (Name!"Sadek", Occupation!"Retired")
Qs> N!Father!Name
Qs> N!Father!Occupation
Qs> N!Age
    DimensionlessQuantity: 35 <1>

Declaration with Naming and Identifier

To complete the tuple declaration picture, the full syntax of tuple declaration looks like:

Qs> GearBox = (0:Neutral!"", 1:FirstShift!"Maximum Power", 2:SecondShift!"Getting Serious", 3:ThirdShift!"Are you nuts?!!", 4:FourthShift!"Let me down", 5:FifthShift!"Maximum Speed")
    FlowingTuple (Neutral!"", FirstShift!"Maximum Power", SecondShift!"Getting Serious", ThirdShift!"Are you nuts?!!", FourthShift!"Let me down", FifthShift!"Maximum Speed")
Qs> GearBox:3
    Are you nuts?!!
Qs> GearBox!SecondShift
    Getting Serious