pub type MultiResourcePoolState = MultiResourcePoolStateV1;

Aliased Type§

struct MultiResourcePoolState {
    pub vaults: IndexMap<ResourceAddress, Vault>,
    pub pool_unit_resource_manager: ResourceManager,


§vaults: IndexMap<ResourceAddress, Vault>

The vaults being stored as a IndexMap and not as a KeyValueStore is intentional here!

All of the operations on the many pool blueprint require loading all of the vaults and doing some arithmetic, reading their state (with exception to protected deposit and withdraw). Storing this as a KeyValueStore only to later read the entire KVStore is pointless.

Also, while protected deposits and withdraws technically do not need to read the entire map of vaults they realistically do since the caller needs to know the balances to do the arithmetic they need prior to doing a deposit or withdraw. Thus, these two methods are in a realistic setting need to read that state.

Additionally, size should not be a serious concern for any realistic application. The vaults map in a pool of 10 resources is just 605 bytes with 20 resources its 1205 bytes which is still reasonable. Note that most applications that would use a pool of this kind might be balancer-esc applications where the maximum number of tokens a pool can hold is 8; thus there is no concern that this map would become too big.

Finally, when using this resource pool as part of a dApp all that the dApp would store is a reference to the pool. In other words, if the dApp has a method that does not interact with the pool, it is not in any way affected by how the pool stores the vaults; cost units and fees do not come into the picture there.

§pool_unit_resource_manager: ResourceManager

The resource manager of the pool unit resource that the pool works with.

Trait Implementations§