Franck, you search “Saint” or “Saint*”? maybe you can search first saint
without “-“ and after saint with “-“ in two searchers?
P.D.: Sorry my English
De: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]
En nombre de Franck Dupont
Enviado el: lunes, 31 de mayo de 2010 11:15
Para: 'Swish-e Users Discussion List'
Asunto: Re: [swish-e] Problem with unique word
But the search options don’t help me : I think that the solution may be in
Search results are for an autocomplete field, so users can’t use operators.
De : email@example.com
[mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] De la part de Bharatwaj Narayanan
Envoyé : lundi 31 mai 2010 10:53
À : Swish-e Users Discussion List
Objet : Re: [swish-e] Problem with unique wordt
I hope this helps
In this document several search options will be explained in detail. The
search tool is based on SWISH-E <http://swish-e.org/> . So SWISH-E and
search Tool will be used interchangeably and all of these options belong to
You can use the Boolean operators and, or, near or not in searching. Without
these Boolean operators “Swish-e” will assume you're and'ing the words
together. The operators are not case sensitive. These three searches are the
foo and Bar
The not operator inverts the results of a search.
finds all the documents that do not contain the word foo.
Parentheses can be used to group searches
not (foo and bar)
The result is all documents that have none or one term, but not both
To search for the words and, or, near or not, place them in escaped double
smilla or snow
Retrieves files containing either the words "smilla" or "snow".
smilla snow not sense
(smilla and snow) and not sense
The near keyword is similar to and but implies a proximity between the
words. The near keyword takes a integer argument as well, indicating the
maximum distance between two words to consider a valid match.
smilla near5 snow
would match the document if the words smilla and snow appeared within 5
positions of one another.
A near search with no argument or argument of 0 is the same as an and
Two different wildcard characters are available, each evoking different
The * means "match zero or more characters."
The ? means "match exactly one character."
The wildcard * may only be used at the end of a word. Otherwise * is
considered a normal character (i.e. can be searched for if included in the
this query only retrieves files which contain the given word.
retrieves "librarians", "librarianship", etc. along with "librarian".
The ? wildcard matches exactly one character, but may not be used at the
start of a word.
will match snow, slow and show but not strow
will throw an error.
Order of Evaluation
In general, the order of evaluation is not important. Internally swish-e
processes the search terms from left to right. Parenthesis can be used to
group searches together, effectively changing the order of evaluation. For
example these three are the same:
foo not bar baz
not bar foo baz
baz foo not bar
but these two are not the same:
foo not bar baz
foo not (bar baz)
The first finds all documents that contain both foo and baz, but do not
contain bar. The second finds all that contain foo, and contain either bar
or baz, but not both.
It is often helpful in understanding searches to use the boolean terms and
parenthesis. So the above two become:
foo AND (not bar) AND baz
foo AND (not (bar AND baz))
These four examples are all the same search
juliet not ophelia and pac
juliet) AND (NOT ophelia) AND (pac)
juliet not ophelia pac
pac and juliet and not Ophelia
Looking at the the first three searches, first Swish-e finds all the
documents with "juliet". Then it finds all documents that do not contain
"ophelia". Those two lists are then combined with the boolean AND operator
resulting with a list of documents that include "juliet" but not "ophelia".
Finally, that list is ANDed with the list of documents that contain "pac"
However it is always possible to force the order of evaluation by using
parenthesis. For example:
juliet not (ophelia and pac)
retrieves files with "juliet" that do not contain both words "ophelia" and
MetaNames are used to represent fields (called columns in a database) and
provide a way to search in only parts of a document.
To limit a search to words found in a meta tag you prefix the keywords with
the name of the meta tag, followed by the equal sign:
metaname= (this or that)
metaname= ( (this or that) or "this phrase" )
It is not necessary to have spaces at either side of the "=", consequently
the following are equivalent:
metaName = word
To search on a word that contains a "=", precede the "=" with a "\"
test\=3 = x\=4 or y\=5
this query returns the files where the word "x=4" is associated with the
metaName "test=3" or that contains the word "y=5" not associated with any
Queries can be also constructed using any of the usual search features,
moreover metaName and plain search can be mixed in a single query.
metaName1 = (a1 or a4) not (a3 and a7)
This query will retrieve all the files in which "a1" or "a2" are found in
the META tag "metaName1" and that do not contain the words "a3" and "a7",
where "a3" and "a7" are not associated to any meta name.
To search for a phrase in a document use double-quotes to delimit your
\"this is a phrase\" or (this and that)
You can not use boolean search terms inside a phrase. That is:
this and that
finds documents with both words "this" and "that", but:
\"this and that\"
finds documents that have the phrase "that and that". A phrase can consist
of a single word, so this is how to search for the words used as boolean
this \"and\" that
finds documents that contain all three words, but in any order..
Thanks and regards,
[mailto:email@example.com] On Behalf Of Franck Dupont
Sent: Monday, May 31, 2010 1:51 PM
Subject: [swish-e] Problem with unique word
I've a list of files with towns :
1.txt => "Saint-Sulpice"
2.txt => "Saint"
3.txt => "Saint-Exupery"
4.txt => "Saint-Just"
My problem is that when I search the unique word "Saint", the file 2.txt
(witch containts only this word) is not the first result.
The others files containing "Saint" arrived before 2.txt
How can I solve this problem ?
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Received on Mon May 31 05:24:39 2010