JSONPath Tester

Your JSONPath expression

Your JSON structure

Welcome to our Online JSONPath Tester tool, designed to simplify the testing and debugging of your JSONPath expressions. Whether you're working with a JSON string or a file, this tool provides a user-friendly interface to streamline the process.

You can see JSONPath syntax to help you to find your JSONPath query.

You can see the user guide to help you to use this JSONPath tester.

User guide

In order to test your JSONPath expression, you must:

  • Fill "Your JSONPath expression" editor
  • Fill "Your JSON structure" editor
The result will be automatically generated and available in the "Results" editor.

To fill "Your JSON structure" editor, you can:

  • Copy and paste your JSON structure
  • Drag and drop your JSON file
  • Click on "Browse JSON file" button in order to load your JSON file
  • Directly type your JSON code in the editor

It use JSONPath Plus library.

Testing and Debugging Made Easy

Effortlessly test and debug your JSONPath expressions using our online tool. Input your JSON string or upload a file, and our intuitive interface guides you through the process. With real-time feedback, you can quickly identify and rectify any issues in your expressions, ensuring they function as intended.

User-Friendly Interface

Navigating through JSONPath queries is made simple with our user-friendly interface. Explore and experiment with different expressions effortlessly, and witness immediate results. The tool gives you the ability to fine-tune your queries, making the process of working with JSON data more efficient and enjoyable (Well, I hope so ^^).

About JSONPath

XPath (XML Path Language) is a query language for selecting nodes from a XML data.
JSONPath is XPath for JSON: JSONPath is a query language for JSON.

Developers can use JSONPath in a variety of programming languages (Javascript, PHP, Java, ...).

JSONPath syntax

This mini syntax guide provides a quick reference point for understanding and effectively utilizing JSONPath expressions. Hoping this can assist you.

$The root object / element
@The current object / element
.Child member operator
..Recursive descendant operator; JSONPath borrows this syntax from E4X
*Wildcard matching all objects/elements regardless their names
[]Subscript operator
[,]Union operator for alternate names or array indices as a set
[start:end:step]Array slice operator borrowed from ES4 / Python
?()Applies a filter (script) expression via static evaluation
()Script expression via static evaluation

Example JSONPath expressions

JSON structure example:
	"house": {
		"room": [ 
				"name": "Bedroom",
				"area": 10
				"name": "Bathroom",
				"area": 9
				"name": "Kitchen",
				"appliance": "microwave",
				"area": 12
		"garden": {
			"area": 150

The following are some examples of JSONPath expressions:

$.house.*All things in house, which are some rooms and a garden
$..nameAll names
$..room[2]The third room
$..room[(@.length-1)]The last room
$..room[-1:]The last room
$..room[0,1]The first two rooms
$..room[:2]The first two rooms
$..room[?(@.appliance)]Filter all rooms with home appliance
$..room[?(@.area<10)]Filter all rooms smaller than 10
$..room[?(@.area<10 && @.name=="Bedroom")]Filter all Bedrooms smaller than 10
$.house.room[*].areaThe area of all rooms in the house

You can report a bug or give feedback by adding a comment (below) or by clicking "Contact me" link (at the top right hand corner of the page).


that would be awesome if it had intellisense

Cyril-2021-01-19 14:30
It is a good idea!

asd-2022-02-05 18:13
So, make it now, don't waste!

Lienix-2022-02-22 12:09
I wonder how an working example with an 'in' expression would look like

E.g. instead of this
$.house.room[?(@.name == 'Bedroom')]

use an 'in' expression to geht two results:
$.house.room[?(@.name in ['Bedroom', 'Bathroom'])]

But that isn' t working! What is the trick to make it correct?

Lucas-2022-03-23 08:37
Would you add some information about filtering with conditionals? e.g. contains, in, =~regex, sort of things?