You now have a graph with data! You can run some simple built-in queries to inspect the data.
The following GSQL command reports the total number of person vertices. The person.csv data file had 7 lines after the header.
Similarly, the following GSQL command reports the total number of friendship edges. The friendship.csv file also had 7 lines after the header.
The results are illustrated below.
If you want to see the details about a particular set of vertices, you can use "SELECT *" and the WHERE clause to specify a predicate condition. Here are some statements to try:
The result is in JSON format as shown below.
In similar fashion, we can see details about edges. To describe an edge, you name the types of vertices and edges in the three parts, with some added punctuation to represent the traversal direction:
Note that the arrow -> is always used, whether it's an undirected or directed edge. That is because we are describing the direction of the query's traversal (search) through the graph, not the direction of the edge itself.
We can use the from_id predicate in the WHERE clause to select all friendship edges starting from the vertex identified by the "from_id". The keyword ANY to indicate that any edge type or any target vertex type is allowed. The following two queries have the same result
The result is shown below.
Another way to check the graph's size is using one of the options of the administrator tool,
gadmin. From a Linux shell, enter the command
gadmin status graph -v