Wrapping up our tutorial on getting started with Elastic, part four covers empty properties, dynamically-constructed queries, custom analyzers and NEST Bulk API document migration.
Darius KucinskasSenior Software Engineer
Darius was blown away by the possibilities of technology from the moment he tickled the keyboard on his first computer. Needless to say, he’s excited about his position with Devbridge where he gets to make fun shapes appear on his computer screen every day. He also enjoys time travel.
While Darius would like to learn how to cook in another lifetime, for now he’s satisfied with consuming fish, pizza and various Lithuanian dishes containing potatoes. When he’s not in awe over his two-month-old son, Darius can usually be found engrossed in a Google platform, listening to music, watching movies or reading.
Passion has a funny way of trumping logic.
In part three of our look in to the basics of Elastic using .Net NEST library I cover queries, nested types, and retrieving only part of a document.
In part two of this series, I’ll cover the creation of your first elastic index, CRUD operation and simple search with paging and sorting. But before that I’ll give you some more background information about Elastic.