Export (0) Print
Expand All
Expand Minimize

New-SPEnterpriseSearchLanguageResourcePhrase

Published: July 16, 2012

Applies to:  SharePoint Server 2013 Enterprise | SharePoint Server 2013 Standard | SharePoint Foundation 2013 

Adds a language resource phrase to a shared search application.

New-SPEnterpriseSearchLanguageResourcePhrase [-Name] <String> -Language <String> -Owner <SearchObjectOwner> -SearchApplication <SearchServiceApplicationPipeBind> -Type <Nullable> [-AssignmentCollection <SPAssignmentCollection>] [-Confirm [<SwitchParameter>]] [-Mapping <String>] [-SourceId <Guid>] [-WhatIf [<SwitchParameter>]]

Parameters

Parameter Required Type Description

Name

Required

System.String

Specifies the term to add to the list specified in the Type parameter.

The type must be a valid name of a language resource phrase (for example, LanguageResourcePhrase1).

Language

Required

System.String

Adds the phrase for the specified source language.

The type must be a valid name of a language; for example, en-us or ja-jp.

Owner

Required

Microsoft.Office.Server.Search.Administration.SearchObjectOwner

Specifies the search object owner that defines the scope at which the corresponding LanguageResourcePhrase is created.

The owner must be one of the following valid levels:

- Search Service Application

- Site Subscription

- Site Collection

- Site

SearchApplication

Required

Microsoft.Office.Server.Search.Cmdlet.SearchServiceApplicationPipeBind

Specifies the search application that contains the language resources.

The type must be a valid GUID, in the form 12345678-90ab-cdef-1234-567890bcdefgh; a valid search application name (for example, SearchApp1); or an instance of a valid SearchServiceApplication object.

Type

Required

System.Nullable

Specifies the type of the new phrase.

The type must be one of the following valid types of phrases:

- QuerySuggestionBlockList

- QuerySuggestionAlwaysSuggest

- Nickname

- QuerySuggestionSubstitution

AssignmentCollection

Optional

Microsoft.SharePoint.PowerShell.SPAssignmentCollection

Manages objects for the purpose of proper disposal. Use of objects, such as SPWeb or SPSite, can use large amounts of memory and use of these objects in Windows PowerShell scripts requires proper memory management. Using the SPAssignment object, you can assign objects to a variable and dispose of the objects after they are needed to free up memory. When SPWeb, SPSite, or SPSiteAdministration objects are used, the objects are automatically disposed of if an assignment collection or the Global parameter is not used.

noteNote:

When the Global parameter is used, all objects are contained in the global store. If objects are not immediately used, or disposed of by using the Stop-SPAssignment command, an out-of-memory scenario can occur.

Confirm

Optional

System.Management.Automation.SwitchParameter

Prompts you for confirmation before executing the command. For more information, type the following command: get-help about_commonparameters

Mapping

Optional

System.String

Allows a term or phrase to be mapped to another term or phrase. For example, the nickname "John" could be mapped to "Jonathan".

This parameter only applies to nicknames and substitutions.

SourceId

Optional

System.Guid

Identifies the search result source for which the LanguageResourcePhrase applies to.

WhatIf

Optional

System.Management.Automation.SwitchParameter

Displays a message that describes the effect of the command instead of executing the command. For more information, type the following command: get-help about_commonparameters

Detailed Description

The New-SPEnterpriseSearchLanguageResourcePhrase cmdlet adds a query keyword phrase to a shared search application.

Input Types

Return Types

------------------EXAMPLE------------------

$searchapp = Get-SPEnterpriseSearchServiceApplication "SearchApp1"New-SPEnterpriseSearchLanguageResourcePhrase –SearchApplication $searchapp -Language en-us -Type QuerySuggestionBlockList -Name secret

This example adds a new entry to the QuerySuggestionBlockList for the en-us language.

Change History

Date Description

July 16, 2012

Initial publication

Was this page helpful?
(1500 characters remaining)
Thank you for your feedback
Show:
© 2014 Microsoft