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0.0.2 • Public • Published


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Replit database client

  • Built with Typescript
  • Mongoose-like models & utility methods
  • No bundled dependencies (but at the moment requires Zod to be installed)


npm install @replit-community/rase


First connect to the Replit database.

import { rase } from "@replit-community/rase";


Basic Methods

Then, you can directly interact with the database with some basic methods.

// set a key called "hello"
await rase.set("hello", { data: "world" });

// get a key called "hello"
await rase.get("hello");

// get a list of keys that start with "hello"
await rase.getPrefix("hello");

// get the actual values of keys that start with "hello"
await rase.getPrefixData("hello");

// delete the key called "hello"
await rase.delete("hello");

// delete all keys in the database
await rase.deleteAll();


That's all well and good, but most Replit Database clients can already do that. What makes Rase stand apart is the ability to create Mongoose-like models that adhere to a specific schema.

For example, let's create a simple User model.

import * as z from "zod"

const User = rase.model("User", z.object(
    username: z.string(),
    password: z.string()

Now, whenever we instantiate a new user model, we get nice type-hints and an error if we don't correctly satisfy the schema requirements.

// const user = new User({ username: "Hello World" });
// error - we're missing a password!

const user = new User({ username: "Hello World", password: "Hi" });
// we're good!

Once you have a user "document" or model instance, you can interact with it in a number of ways:

// get a property
console.log(user.get("username")); // "Hello World"

// save the user after updating a property
await user.set("username", "Hello").save();

// delete the user
await user.delete();

The only static methods in a Model class are related to finding a document, since updating and deleting a model after finding it are trivial (and there aren't any optimizations built-in to Replit Database for supporting those operations anyways).

// find a single model that has a username "Hello World"
User.findOne({ username: "Hello World" });

// find all models that have the username "Hello World"
User.find({ username: "Hello World" });

// find
User.findById("whatever idk");

For more control, I recommend leaving the filters empty and searching the results of find yourself.

// here we get all ADMIN users
User.find().filter((user) => user.get("roles").includes("ADMIN"));

// this effectively gets the first user in the database



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npm i @replit-community/rase

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  • treasurebandit
  • nathan-pham