Rule: object-literal-key-quotes

Enforces consistent object literal property quote style.

Object literal property names can be defined in two ways: using literals or using strings. For example, these two objects are equivalent:

var object1 = { property: true };

var object2 = { “property”: true };

In many cases, it doesn’t matter if you choose to use an identifier instead of a string or vice-versa. Even so, you might decide to enforce a consistent style in your code.

This rules lets you enforce consistent quoting of property names. Either they should always be quoted (default behavior) or quoted only as needed (“as-needed”).

Has Fixer


Possible settings are:

  • "always": Property names should always be quoted. (This is the default.)
  • "as-needed": Only property names which require quotes may be quoted (e.g. those with spaces in them).
  • "consistent": Property names should either all be quoted or unquoted.
  • "consistent-as-needed": If any property name requires quotes, then all properties must be quoted. Otherwise, no property names may be quoted.

For ES6, computed property names ({[name]: value}) and methods ({foo() {}}) never need to be quoted.

"object-literal-key-quotes": [true, "as-needed"]
"object-literal-key-quotes": [true, "always"]
  "type": "string",
  "enum": [