Baseline 2023

Newly available

Since July 2023, this feature works across the latest devices and browser versions. This feature might not work in older devices or browsers.

The toReversed() method of Array instances is the copying counterpart of the reverse() method. It returns a new array with the elements in reversed order.





Return value

A new array containing the elements in reversed order.


The toReversed() method transposes the elements of the calling array object in reverse order and returns a new array.

When used on sparse arrays, the toReversed() method iterates empty slots as if they have the value undefined.

The toReversed() method is generic. It only expects the this value to have a length property and integer-keyed properties.


Reversing the elements in an array

The following example creates an array items, containing three elements, then creates a new array that's the reverse of items. The items array remains unchanged.

const items = [1, 2, 3];
console.log(items); // [1, 2, 3]

const reversedItems = items.toReversed();
console.log(reversedItems); // [3, 2, 1]
console.log(items); // [1, 2, 3]

Using toReversed() on sparse arrays

The return value of toReversed() is never sparse. Empty slots become undefined in the returned array.

console.log([1, , 3].toReversed()); // [3, undefined, 1]
console.log([1, , 3, 4].toReversed()); // [4, 3, undefined, 1]

Calling toReversed() on non-array objects

The toReversed() method reads the length property of this. It then visits each property having an integer key between length - 1 and 0 in descending order, adding the value of the current property to the end of the array to be returned.

const arrayLike = {
  length: 3,
  unrelated: "foo",
  2: 4,
// [4, undefined, undefined]
// The '0' and '1' indices are not present so they become undefined


ECMAScript Language Specification
# sec-array.prototype.toreversed

Browser compatibility

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See also