The Object.values() static method returns an array of a given object's own enumerable string-keyed property values.

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An object.

Return value

An array containing the given object's own enumerable string-keyed property values.


Object.values() returns an array whose elements are values of enumerable string-keyed properties found directly upon object. This is the same as iterating with a for...in loop, except that a for...in loop enumerates properties in the prototype chain as well. The order of the array returned by Object.values() is the same as that provided by a for...in loop.

If you need the property keys, use Object.keys() instead. If you need both the property keys and values, use Object.entries() instead.


Using Object.values()

const obj = { foo: "bar", baz: 42 };
console.log(Object.values(obj)); // ['bar', 42]

// Array-like object
const arrayLikeObj1 = { 0: "a", 1: "b", 2: "c" };
console.log(Object.values(arrayLikeObj1)); // ['a', 'b', 'c']

// Array-like object with random key ordering
// When using numeric keys, the values are returned in the keys' numerical order
const arrayLikeObj2 = { 100: "a", 2: "b", 7: "c" };
console.log(Object.values(arrayLikeObj2)); // ['b', 'c', 'a']

// getFoo is a non-enumerable property
const myObj = Object.create(
    getFoo: {
      value() {
        return this.foo;
myObj.foo = "bar";
console.log(Object.values(myObj)); // ['bar']

Using Object.values() on primitives

Non-object arguments are coerced to objects. undefined and null cannot be coerced to objects and throw a TypeError upfront. Only strings may have own enumerable properties, while all other primitives return an empty array.

// Strings have indices as enumerable own properties
console.log(Object.values("foo")); // ['f', 'o', 'o']

// Other primitives except undefined and null have no own properties
console.log(Object.values(100)); // []


ECMAScript Language Specification
# sec-object.values

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See also