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Full-Text Search – Thesaurus Languages Expand / Collapse
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Posted Monday, March 18, 2013 10:14 PM


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Comments posted to this topic are about the item Full-Text Search – Thesaurus Languages






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Post #1432465
Posted Monday, March 18, 2013 10:17 PM
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I got it right
No reference required this time ; I got the answer since the last question posted by steve on thesaurus files

thanks for the question !!!

Edit :


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Post #1432466
Posted Monday, March 18, 2013 11:25 PM


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+1



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Post #1432472
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 12:31 AM


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demonfox (3/18/2013)
I got it right
No reference required this time ; I got the answer since the last question posted by steve on thesaurus files

thanks for the question !!!

Edit :


+1
I knew the right answer, not sure what make me think to mark the in-correct option


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Post #1432488
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 2:34 AM


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Good qotd!
Post #1432524
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 3:29 AM


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Great question, Steve!!


I had a strong hunch, but I wanted to know for sure so I tried to find a list of three-letter language codes. I couldn't - so I ended up just following my hunch to see if I was right and to see the documentation reference in the explanation.

I turned out to be right, but the reference leaves me wanting more. It points to a list of language codes in the format xx-YY (four letters seperated by a dash), not the three-letter format required for thesaurus files. It appears as if the three-letter format is always found by removing the dash and the last letter from the listed language code, but this is not described on that web page. And after following the link on that page to http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/goglobal/bb896001.aspx (which is listed as being documentation for Windows Vista!), I see a table that suggests that this is not the case - but that also includes many languages that I believe not to be supported by SQL Server, so I'm not sure how relevant this is.

Can anyone fill me in on the missing details?



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Post #1432532
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 3:30 AM


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Simply the best, thank you for posting steve...

(i looked into the thesaurus file location on the hard drive and then noticed eng/enu two files but was not sure which one was US? i thought possibly this will be the answer where there are two files on english and not knowing which to edit... and it was right. initially from the previous qtod on the same subject was related to using sp to load; i was thinking of that but then no answer and this in)


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Post #1432533
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 4:20 AM


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Yay. Great question. Had to do a lot of research to get it right. Thanks.
Post #1432553
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 6:03 AM


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Good question, but the definite cultural bias is perhaps unfortunate. I suppose it's fair enough, as the default installation will use LCID 1033, not 2057. But there may be some Brits around for whom teseng.xml is the right file and they wouldn't stand much chance of spotting the right answer, would they?

Tom
Post #1432586
Posted Tuesday, March 19, 2013 6:37 AM


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L' Eomot Inversé (3/19/2013)
Good question, but the definite cultural bias is perhaps unfortunate. I suppose it's fair enough, as the default installation will use LCID 1033, not 2057. But there may be some Brits around for whom teseng.xml is the right file and they wouldn't stand much chance of spotting the right answer, would they?

Even for Brits, the tseng.xml file is NOT the right choice when "working with an American English SQL Server instance" (quote from question text; emphasis added by me). I guess you overlooked that part of the question?



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