10

Crawled properties are generated automatically by SharePoint while crawling published content that has the corresponding fields populated. For example, in order to get a CrawledProperty for "MyColumn", you need to have at least one item that has a value in that column. After the next "Full Crawl", a Crawled Property for "MyColumn" will be created with a kind ...


8

As Vadim mentioned, you cannot create new managed properties in SPO with Refinable option enabled. However, you can map the crawled property (ows_SiteName) to an already created Managed Property in SPO (RefinableString00) as shown in the below image: You can then set an Alias (SiteTitle) to the RefinableString00 property and use it in search just like you ...


7

Nothing is stupid here. When you create a custom column in a list do a full crawl and you will see a crawled property available with the name ows_ColumnName. You can't map a column to a Managed Property. You always map Crawled Properties to Managed Properties. So you will have crawled properties from site columns and the YES you can map as many crawled ...


6

Try isActive=1 this means it equals true. isActive:1 is a contains query.


5

i applied the october CU and all the previous patches in their order of release. After that i went to Central Admin >> Search service Application >> Search Schema and searched for the "Title" Managed Property and moved the "MetadataExtractorTitle" towards the lowermost order and gave a full crawl After that when i did a search it worked as expected. ...


5

Most of the default managed properties in Search are based upon the text datatype. We noticed the same problem when sorting the search results on 'ArticleStartDateOWSDATE'. The sort order was not correct due to the text datatype. We simply solved it by creating a new managed property 'ArticleStartDateOWSDATE2' with the same settings but with the correct ...


5

To view crawled properties and managed properties Verify that the user account that is performing this procedure is an administrator for the Search service application. In Central Administration, in the Application Management section, click Manage service applications. Click the Search service application. On the Search Administration page, in the Quick ...


5

Your approach is valid. Creating duplicate managed properties : 1) does not affect performance, it does not slow down search 2) it will not result in duplicate search results. There is no harm or drawback in creating duplicate managed properties. However, what you are facing is a quite common scenario. You need not create duplicate managed properties ...


5

From Site Collection Administration go to "Search Schema" in the "Site Collection Administration column. Here the settings can be edited. It turned out that we clicked the (very similar) "Schema" in the column "Search". This does apparently not refer to the Site Collection search settings even though we were at the top level settings of the Site Collection.


5

In SharePoint Search, it will sort Character with "A-Z" then "a-z", it is by design, because Lower Case character will have a larger ASCII value compare with Upper Case character. SharePoint Search will sort based on ASCII value. Case insensitive sorting in SharePoint A workaround is that create a new field with all character converted to Lower Case ...


4

You cannot set the crawl in O365. It is set to do a continuous crawl, and should take ~15 minutes for results to show in search results. However, in times of heavy use, that can increase to hours. This link provides more information: http://www.sharepointnutsandbolts.com/2013/10/waiting-for-search-crawl-in-office-365.html


4

Yes it is. Please see this TechNet documentation for when a full crawl is needed. A Search service application administrator or site collection administrator added or changed a managed property. A full crawl of all affected content sources is required for the new or changed managed property to take effect.


4

There are several ready made Managed Properties you can reuse, called RefinableStringNN. You need to wait (in many cases at least 24h) for the search to crawl content for your change to take effect.


4

If there is issue of as per you said in the HINT. Then, Try to create columns Software Development Risk/Issue Own‌​‌​‌​‌‌​er and Software Development Own‌​‌​‌​er without any space or special character in column title: SoftwareDevelopmentRiskIssueOwn‌​‌​‌​‌‌​er and SoftwareDevelopmentOwn‌​‌​‌​er. Then your Internal Name will be created same as per the ...


4

there are 2 options - 1) in your custom display template, find the ManagedPropertyMapping section, in that you can add/edit the mapping as below. Its called mapping the property: 'Author':'AuthorOWSUser' This should change the title. Its like display name / internal name mapping. 2) or in the display template code, you can extract the author value as ...


4

Usually it takes 72hrs. to one week. Since its been 72hrs in your case. There are three options, You can wait for a week. You can try your luck with reindex list. If you have Admin access on your O365, then you can check weather crawled property has been created or not. If crawled property has created then you can create manage property and map that ...


4

LastModifiedTime managed property does not always show the modified date value of a list item. The reason behind that is that LastModifiedTime managed propery is mapped to multiple crawled properties as below: Since its SharePoint, there are multiple timer jobs running internally in the background which affect the modified date values of SharePoint sites, ...


4

No, all items must be recrawled for the mapping to take effect for that item.


3

Increasing the context weight for the property title, a search word hit in a title will receive a higher rank score than a hit in the body. This causes the item with a search word hit in the title to appear higher up on the search results list. The different managed properties, such as title and body, are mapped into different important levels. The context ...


3

I know this is an old post, but I thought I may be able to shed some light on this subject. As a couple of folks pointed out above, the following syntax will access the refiners for a managed property called owsRoles. http://server/_api/search/query?querytext='Query text'&refiners='owsRoles' Make sure that the managed property is mapped to the ...


3

OK, got it. I forgot to set the User Property "Manager" in Userprofile to indexed.


3

No it is not possible, but you can request a reindexing on site level. See the following quote: When you have changed a managed property, or when you have changed the mapping of crawled and managed properties, the site must be re-crawled before your changes will be reflected in the search index. Because your changes are made in the search schema, and not ...


3

The guys have given very thorough answers, to answer your final question about naming. For columns, avoid spaces in List Columns and Site Columns. For Managed Properties do not use dashes. For example do not use "My-Site-Column" as a Managed Property name. The query engine will misinterpret the "-".


3

This is not doable with KQL or FQL. You would have to do some post-processing to accomplish this. FQL has an operator called starts-with, but cannot be used with wildcards, only terms or phrases. If you could have another property on the list with AZText which copies the first letter of the value of AZText field, then that would work. Or if you do this in a ...


3

If you want to avoid creating a result source every time you need a new sort criterion, here's the key: SharePoint uses the following priority when deciding how to sort: Query rules Result source configuration (your solution above) Available sorts in the web part (This is the JSON sorting in the web part's Settings) Sorting order set on the query builder (...


3

When you create a Site Column and a full crawl is completed, you will end up with a crawled property named ows_SiteColumnName. But that is a crawled property, and not a Managed Property. You can create a Managed Property and add a mapping to your Crawled Property, not the other way around. In my documentation over the different farms we have, I’ve created a ...


3

You cannot map a Calculated column to a Date-Time type managed property in SharePoint. For all the calculated columns the managed property type should be text. That is why you will observe the value as FieldType : value. For example for a date time calculated column the value will be something like datetime;#2017-07-05T22:00:00Z


3

Tenant level is your entire Office 365 "world" That is the level above all your site collections. To access the Tenant level managed properties go through: In the app launcher click "Admin" this will bring you to https://portal.office.com/admin/default.aspx In the left menu click "Admin | SharePoint" this will bring you to https://XXX-admin.sharepoint....


3

Your choosing of names is very unfortunate. SharePoint Lists have a 32 character limit for internal column names. It seems this is not the case for Document Libraries as explained in this BlogPost. As you pointed out "Software_x0020_Development_x0020" is exactly 32 characters. When the property is crawled the spaces (x0020) are removed and SharePoint build ...


3

1) Ensure that the column "StartDate" has data. 2) Ensure that you have mapped the correct crawled the crawled property to the managed property (RefinableString00 or RefinableDate00 etc) 3) If you have waited for some time, go to the Task list > Settings > Advanced Settings > Click on Reindex list. Click OK. 4) Wait for a few minutes(approx 10-15 mins), ...


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