MANNING LUCENE IN ACTION PDF

The page guide is a comprehensive tutorial that shows how to use Lucene to add full-text, cross-platform search to nearly any application. This article introduces a new feature of release 2. You carefully designed the whole user experience around the powerful open-source search engine Lucene. Eighty percent of purchases come through search. You are rightfully proud.

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The page guide is a comprehensive tutorial that shows how to use Lucene to add full-text, cross-platform search to nearly any application. This article introduces a new feature of release 2. You carefully designed the whole user experience around the powerful open-source search engine Lucene. Eighty percent of purchases come through search. You are rightfully proud. Then the unthinkable happens: One day your hard drive crashes and your search index becomes corrupt and unusable.

So what do you do? You restore from your backups! You do have backups of your search index, right? In our increasing agile, always-on, search-driven world, failing to backup your search index is a very costly mistake. Fortunately, as of version 2. In the modern world of heavyweight, expensive, and complex closed-source enterprise search engines, Lucene is a surprising breath of fresh air.

The simple design, carefully exposed API, and incredible feature set, make it trivial to add search to your application. Recently Lucene has been under very active development, quickly adding features previously available only to expensive, closed-source commercial offerings. Hot backups is just such a feature. The challenge The most obvious way to backup a Lucene index is to close your IndexWriter and make a full or incremental copy of all files in the index.

After all, these are just ordinary files stored in a single flat directory in the file system, so this approach will work. While this approach is simple, it has serious limitations.

On Windows, if you have an IndexReader open on the index, it can keep files around even when they are no longer needed by the most recent commit. Your backup process then wastes time and space copying these unnecessary files. You can work around that problem by always re-opening your reader, after closing the IndexWriter and before running the backup.

This means you cannot make any updates to your index while the backup is running, making your index read-only. Worse, you can neither predict nor control how long this read-only down time will actually be. It could be 30 seconds or it could be an hour or more, depending on the size of your index and the availability of overall IO bandwidth. So maybe you decide to work around that by giving the highest priority possible to the backup process.

This way it finishes as quickly as possible, right? Well, yes, but this will cause serious interference to any IndexSearchers that you are using to search the index.

Really you should do the reverse: Give the backup process a low priority, or carefully throttle its IO, so that it does not interfere with searching. Suddenly this backup process is really a hassle because it interferes so much with ongoing searches and updates. With recent changes in 2. The backup will be a point-in-time copy of the search index, even if the index is still being changed by the writer.

Cutting to the chase For the impatient ones among us, this is all you have to do. NOTE: All code samples in this article are based upon release 2. At this point, use your writer as you normally would.

Then, when you need to do a backup, initiate it from your writer, like this: You can do this from a separate thread, and continue using the writer as usual in your application to make changes to the index. The backup will copy the point-in-time snapshot as of the moment when you called the snapshot method.

Always copy the segments. You can do the copying in Java, or you can take the filenames and launch a shell to run your favorite backup or file archiving utility, such as rsync, robocopy, cp, tar, or zip. However, take extra care to catch and handle any errors that these tools might encounter. For example, if you get a disk full error, then that will certainly lead to a corrupt backup image. This means your index might temporarily use more disk space.

Make sure all IndexReaders and IndexWriters on the index directory are closed. Remove all files from the index directory. NOTE In Windows, if you are unable to remove certain files, this means there are still processes holding the files open. Go back to step 1. Copy the files from your backup into the index directory. This same approach can easily be used to efficiently replicate the index to other computers, for example, if you have a high search load and distribute searches across multiple search servers.

Figure 1 shows the structure of a Lucene index. The index is stored in separate pieces, each containing a complete index for a subset of the documents. Each segment can have many files associated with it, depending upon whether you are using the compound file format. Periodically, according to the MergePolicy and MergeScheduler in use by your application, segments are merged together, at which point one new segment is created and the old merged segments are removed.

Figure 1: A Lucene index is composed of separate, independent segments, each holding a full index for a subset of the documents. Every time the writer commits to the index, N is increased by 1. These files are called commit points because a new one is created whenever the writer commits a change to the index. As of release 2. This is useful for certain filesystems, notably NFS, that do not protect open files from being deleted.

Whenever the IndexWriter creates a new commit point, it consults the deletion policy to decide which older commit points should then be deleted. The default policy is KeepOnlyLastCommitDeletionPolicy, which removes the previous commit point whenever a new commit is done. Listing 1 shows the source code for SnapsotDeletionPolicy.

You can see that it is surprisingly simple less than lines. When you make a snapshot, it grabs the current commit point and holds a reference to it, preventing IndexWriter from removing it.

Once you release the commit point, then the next time IndexWriter commits a change to the index, that commit point and any resulting unreferenced files will be removed. Some minor limitations SnapshotDeletionPolicy has a few minor limitations.

First off, you can only hold one snapshot open at a time. You can see that calling snapshot a second time will throw an IllegalStateException. However, if for some reason you really need more than one snapshot at a time, you could make your own version of SnapshotDeletionPolicy that changes the snapshot attribute to Collection instead, and updates all methods to use that collection.

The second limitation is that SnapshotDeletionPolicy will not remember the snapshot when you close your IndexWriter. This means your backup process must finish before you can close and open a new IndexWriter. Once again, this is simple to fix: Just change it to store its own file in the index Directory, recording whether or not a snapshot is currently open, and if so, its segments filename IndexCommitPoint.

Then, in the onInit method, re-open that file if it exists and locate the matching commit point in commits, and mark that one as the current snapshot. With this change, your backup can keep running even while you close and open new IndexWriters in a new JVM.

However, these files are not deleted immediately. Instead, they are deleted the next time IndexWriter checks for deleted files. This happens when the writer is opened and when it commits a change to the index. This one is not simple to fix yourself, but, Lucene is always in flux and so maybe a future release will fix it!

In the meantime, simply opening and closing an IndexWriter will do the trick. Or maybe you figure you can just quickly re-build your entire index when fate comes calling.

Whatever your persuasion, it really is only a matter of time until that day comes. Thanks to recent active development in Lucene, making a backup is now a surprisingly simple operation that no longer interferes with ongoing updating and searching. There are no more excuses to delay! We care about the quality of our books. We work with our authors to coax out of them the best writing they can produce.

We consult with technical experts on book proposals and manuscripts, and we may use as many as two dozen reviewers in various stages of preparing a manuscript. The abilities of each author are nurtured to encourage him or her to write a first-rate book.

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