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From Kalyan Kuram <kalyan.ku...@live.com>
Subject Strip HTML Tags and Store
Date Fri, 31 May 2013 00:18:28 GMT
Hi AllI am trying to understand what gets stored when i configure a field indexed and stored
for example i have this in my schema.xml<field name="articleBody" type="text_general" indexed="true"
stored="true" />and    <fieldType name="text_general" class="solr.TextField" positionIncrementGap="100">
      <analyzer type="index">
        <tokenizer class="solr.StandardTokenizerFactory"/>
		<charFilter class="solr.HTMLStripCharFilterFactory"/>
		<filter class="solr.StopFilterFactory" ignoreCase="true" words="stopwords.txt" enablePositionIncrements="true"
/>
            <filter class="solr.LowerCaseFilterFactory"/>
      </analyzer>
      <analyzer type="query">
        <tokenizer class="solr.StandardTokenizerFactory"/>
        <filter class="solr.StopFilterFactory" ignoreCase="true" words="stopwords.txt"
enablePositionIncrements="true" />
        <filter class="solr.SynonymFilterFactory" synonyms="synonyms.txt" ignoreCase="true"
expand="true"/>
        <filter class="solr.LowerCaseFilterFactory"/>
      </analyzer>
    </fieldType>

I was expecting that solr will index & store html strip content when i invoke query i
get some thing like this <str name="articleBody"><xhtml:h1><xhtml:b>South
African Miners Are Trapped by Debt</xhtml:b></xhtml:h1> <xhtml:p><xhtml:b>▸
A surge in high-interest lending contributes to mine violence</xhtml:b></xhtml:p>
<xhtml:p><xhtml:b>▸ At least one bank “may have reckless lending problems”</xhtml:b></xhtml:p>
<xhtml:p>In 2008, platinum miner James Ntseane borrowed 8,000 rand ($886) from <xhtml:b>African
Bank Investments</xhtml:b> to pay for his grandmother's funeral. Soon after, he took
out two more loans, totaling 10,000 rand, for a sofa and house extension. Four years later
he owes at least 30,515 rand, according to text messages he gets from African Bank, South
Africa's biggest provider of unsecured loans. Under a court-ordered payment plan, his employer
garnishes about 13 percent of his monthly 12,600-rand salary for the lender. He doesn't know
how much interest he's paying. “They are taking too much money,” says Ntseane, 41.</xhtml:p>
<xhtml:p>Ntseane is one of more than 9 million South Africans mired in debt. African
Bank, <xhtml:b>Bayport Financial Services, Capitec Bank Holdings</xhtml:b>, and
other firms have led a boom in unsecured lending, charging interest as high as 80 percent
a year, as is allowed there. Last year a series of strikes led to at least 46 deaths, the
country's worst mining violence since the end of apartheid. “One of the contributing factors
to all of these strikes has been this surge in unsecured lending,” says Mike Schussler,
chief economist at the research group <a href="http://economists.co.za/">Economists.co.za</a>,
echoing an October statement by Trade and Industry Minister Rob Davies.</xhtml:p> <xhtml:p>The
value of consumer loans not backed by assets such as homes rose 39 percent in the year through
September, to 140 billion rand, reports the National Credit Regulator. The loans made up 10
percent of consumer credit on Sept. 30, up from 8 percent a year earlier. In November, South
Africa's National Treasury and the Banking Association of South Africa agreed to review lending
affordability rules, improve client education, and reduce wage garnishing after the number
of people with bad credit rose to a record. Finance Minister Pravin Gordhan called the rise
“worrying” a week earlier.</xhtml:p> <xhtml:p>George Roussos, an executive
for central support services at African Bank, says miner Ntseane borrowed more than he claims
and took out a credit card. (The bank received permission from Ntseane, who denies the bank's
figures, to discuss his account with <xhtml:i>Bloomberg Businessweek</xhtml:i>.)
The bank says it stopped charging interest in 2011 and has no record of Ntseane making contact
after he was injured in a home robbery in 2010. “The bank attempts to communicate clearly
and transparently, employing multilingual consultants,” says Roussos.</xhtml:p> <xhtml:p>South
African lenders have re sorted to court-ordered wage garnishing in more than 3 million active
cases, according to the National Debt Mediation Association, a credit industry group that
provides consumer debt counseling. Kem Westdyk, chief executive of <xhtml:b>Summit Garnishee
Solutions</xhtml:b>, which helps mining companies review bank requests, says at some
companies up to 15 percent of workers have wages garnished; at one, more than a quarter of
those cases involve African Bank. “They may have reckless lending problems,” says Westdyk,
adding that some workers have five or six garnishee orders against them.</xhtml:p> <xhtml:p>Ntseane
says his loan agent didn't mention garnishment when she agreed to delay his loan payments.
Although Davies and the country's credit regulator have pledged to clamp down on unsecured
lending, Ntseane doesn't have high hopes. “I don't know when I will stop paying,” he says.</xhtml:p>
<xhtml:p prism:class="byline"><xhtml:i>—Franz Wild, Mike Cohen, and Renee Bonorchis</xhtml:i></xhtml:p>
<xhtml:p><xhtml:i><xhtml:b>The bottom line</xhtml:b> South Africa's
unsecured loans jumped 39 percent in a year, and millions of workers are stuck in a vicious
cycle of debt.</xhtml:i></xhtml:p></str>
Can somebody suggest me how to make the html tags that are appearing in the field articleBody
disappear
Kalyan

 		 	   		  
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