2014-07-01 13:57
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How can I print (in the console) the Id, Title, Name, etc. of this struct in Golang?

type Project struct {
    Id int64 `json:"project_id"`
    Title string `json:"title"`
    Name string `json:"name"`
    Data Data `json:"data"`
    Commits Commits `json:"commits"`

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如何在控制台中打印 Id Title < / code>,名称等在Gol​​ang中的此结构?

  type项目struct {
 ID int64`json:“ project_id”`  
标题字符串`json:“ title”`
名称字符串`json:“ name”`
数据数据`json:“ data”`
提交提交`json:“ commits”`
 <  / code>  
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14条回答 默认 最新

  • duanpo7282
    duanpo7282 2014-07-01 14:00

    To print the name of the fields in a struct:

    ", yourProject)

    From the fmt package:

    when printing structs, the plus flag (%+v) adds field names

    That supposes you have an instance of Project (in 'yourProject')

    The article JSON and Go will give more details on how to retrieve the values from a JSON struct.

    This Go by example page provides another technique:

    type Response2 struct {
      Page   int      `json:"page"`
      Fruits []string `json:"fruits"`
    res2D := &Response2{
        Page:   1,
        Fruits: []string{"apple", "peach", "pear"}}
    res2B, _ := json.Marshal(res2D)

    That would print:


    If you don't have any instance, then you need to use reflection to display the name of the field of a given struct, as in this example.

    type T struct {
        A int
        B string
    t := T{23, "skidoo"}
    s := reflect.ValueOf(&t).Elem()
    typeOfT := s.Type()
    for i := 0; i < s.NumField(); i++ {
        f := s.Field(i)
        fmt.Printf("%d: %s %s = %v
    ", i,
            typeOfT.Field(i).Name, f.Type(), f.Interface())
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  • dongpengyu1363
    dongpengyu1363 2015-12-27 11:33

    I want to recommend go-spew, which according to their github "Implements a deep pretty printer for Go data structures to aid in debugging"

    go get -u

    usage example:

    package main
    import (
    type Project struct {
        Id      int64  `json:"project_id"`
        Title   string `json:"title"`
        Name    string `json:"name"`
        Data    string `json:"data"`
        Commits string `json:"commits"`
    func main() {
        o := Project{Name: "hello", Title: "world"}


    (main.Project) {
     Id: (int64) 0,
     Title: (string) (len=5) "world",
     Name: (string) (len=5) "hello",
     Data: (string) "",
     Commits: (string) ""
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  • douyoupingji7238
    douyoupingji7238 2016-06-15 20:42

    There's also go-render, which handles pointer recursion and lots of key sorting for string and int maps.


    go get


    type customType int
    type testStruct struct {
            S string
            V *map[string]int
            I interface{}
    a := testStruct{
            S: "hello",
            V: &map[string]int{"foo": 0, "bar": 1},
            I: customType(42),
    fmt.Println("Render test:")
    fmt.Printf("fmt.Printf:    %#v
    ", a)))
    fmt.Printf("render.Render: %s
    ", Render(a))

    Which prints:

    fmt.Printf:    render.testStruct{S:"hello", V:(*map[string]int)(0x600dd065), I:42}
    render.Render: render.testStruct{S:"hello", V:(*map[string]int){"bar":1, "foo":0}, I:render.customType(42)}
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  • duanbiao4035
    duanbiao4035 2016-12-18 04:14

    Visit here to see the complete code. Here you will also find a link for an online terminal where the complete code can be run and the program represents how to extract structure's information(field's name their type & value). Below is the program snippet that only prints the field names.

    package main
    import "fmt"
    import "reflect"
    func main() {
        type Book struct {
            Id    int
            Name  string
            Title string
        book := Book{1, "Let us C", "Enjoy programming with practice"}
        e := reflect.ValueOf(&book).Elem()
        for i := 0; i < e.NumField(); i++ {
            fieldName := e.Type().Field(i).Name
    ", fieldName)
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  • doudian7996
    doudian7996 2017-03-29 08:53

    I think it would be better to implement a custom stringer if you want some kind of formatted output of a struct

    for example

    package main
        import "fmt"
        type Project struct {
            Id int64 `json:"project_id"`
            Title string `json:"title"`
            Name string `json:"name"`
        func (p Project) String() string {
            return fmt.Sprintf("{Id:%d, Title:%s, Name:%s}", p.Id, p.Title, p.Name)
        func main() {
            o := Project{Id: 4, Name: "hello", Title: "world"}
    ", o)
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  • doumengxue7371
    doumengxue7371 2017-04-18 10:22

    Another way is, create a func called toString that takes struct, format the fields as you wish.

    import (
    type T struct {
        x, y string
    func (r T) toString() string {
        return "Formate as u need :" + r.x + r.y
    func main() {
        r1 := T{"csa", "ac"}
        fmt.Println("toStringed : ", r1.toString())
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  • dsj8086
    dsj8086 2017-06-03 03:09
    p = Project{...}
    fmt.Printf("%+v", p)
    fmt.Printf("%#v", p) //with type
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  • dongtiran7769
    dongtiran7769 2017-10-21 08:13

    Without using external libraries and with new line after each field:

                    fmt.Sprintf("%#v", post), ", ", "
    ", -1))
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  • douxi6903
    douxi6903 2018-02-16 11:29

    I like litter.

    From their readme:

    type Person struct {
      Name   string
      Age    int
      Parent *Person
      Name:   "Bob",
      Age:    20,
      Parent: &Person{
        Name: "Jane",
        Age:  50,

    Sdump is pretty handy in tests:

    func TestSearch(t *testing.T) {
      result := DoSearch()
      actual := litterOpts.Sdump(result)
      expected, err := ioutil.ReadFile("testdata.txt")
      if err != nil {
        // First run, write test data since it doesn't exist
            if !os.IsNotExist(err) {
        ioutil.Write("testdata.txt", actual, 0644)
        actual = expected
      if expected != actual {
        t.Errorf("Expected %s, got %s", expected, actual)
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  • dpbz14739
    dpbz14739 2018-07-10 16:24

    my 2cents would be to use json.MarshalIndent -- surprised this isn't suggested, as it is the most straightforward. for example:

    func prettyPrint(i interface{}) string {
        s, _ := json.MarshalIndent(i, "", "\t")
        return string(s)

    no external deps and results in nicely formatted output.

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  • dongyao4419
    dongyao4419 2018-07-23 14:33

    When you have more complex structures, you might need to convert to JSON before printing:

    // Convert structs to JSON.
    data, err := json.Marshal(myComplexStruct)
    ", data)


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  • dtr53557
    dtr53557 2018-09-20 09:59

    I recommend to use Pretty Printer Library. In that you can print any struct very easily.

    1. Install Library


    go get

    Now do like this in your code

    package main
    import (
    func main(){
    type Project struct {
        Id int64 `json:"project_id"`
        Title string `json:"title"`
        Name string `json:"name"`
        Data Data `json:"data"`
        Commits Commits `json:"commits"`
    fmt.Printf("%# v", pretty.Formatter(Project)) //It will print all struct details
    fmt.Printf("%# v", pretty.Formatter(Project.Id)) //It will print component one by one.

    Also you can get difference between component through this library and so more. You can also have a look on library Docs here.

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  • dtkvlj5386
    dtkvlj5386 2018-10-26 13:44
    fmt.Println("%+v", structure variable)

    A better way to do this would be to create a global constant for the string "%+v" in a package called "commons"(maybe) and use it everywhere in your code

    //In commons package
    const STRUCTURE_DATA_FMT = "%+v"
    //In your code everywhere
    fmt.Println(commons.STRUCTURE_DATA_FMT, structure variable)
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  • duanpu1111
    duanpu1111 2019-07-08 00:54

    Alternatively, try using this function PrettyPrint()

    // print the contents of the obj
    func PrettyPrint(data interface{}) {
        var p []byte
        //    var err := error
        p, err := json.MarshalIndent(data, "", "\t")
        if err != nil {
    ", p)

    In order to use this you do not need any additional packages with the exception of fmt and encoding/json, just a reference, pointer to, or literal of the struct you have created.

    To use just take your struct, initialize it in main or whatever package you are in and pass it into PrettyPrint().

    type Prefix struct {
        Network string
        Mask    int
    func valueStruct() {
        // struct as a value
        var nw Prefix
        nw.Network = ""
        nw.Mask = 24
        fmt.Println("### struct as a pointer ###")

    It's output would be

    ### struct as a pointer ###
        "Network": "",
        "Mask": 24

    Play around with the code here.

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