The elasticsearch icon is the only thing that allows users to search Elasticsearch.
It has been a while since users were able to search Elasticsearch, but they’ve always been a bit limited, in that only the most recent version of Elasticsearch supported it. That was until Google acquired Elasticsearch a few weeks ago.
The search results are all about the search, so we’ve been doing just that. You have to have elasticsearch support, and you have to have Elasticsearch as an engine.
Of course, elasticsearch is awesome, but if your users can’t search it, you can’t really do much. We’re currently working on doing that, but we can’t really tell you who yet, other than the fact that the search engine will allow users to search it. We also plan to add support for searching other data sources besides Elasticsearch.
The search results are a lot different depending on the data source (i.e. you can search for the IP address, or the city, or the company name, or the product).
This is something that Elasticsearch itself doesn’t support. But Elasticsearch has some sort of connector that allows you to use more than one data source to search, which is exactly what we are doing, by adding support so that Elasticsearch knows how to search all the data sources we’re adding.
We think this is one of the most fun features to add to Elasticsearch, and something most people will love, as it should provide a better search experience for any data source, and reduce the manual work that is necessary when adding new data sources. It’s something that most people will appreciate and will only put a dent in the size of Elasticsearch.
Adding support for searching all of the data sources in Elasticsearch will make it easier for developers to create search indexes and make it easier for search engines to index data. In other words, it would make Elasticsearch more competitive with other search engines.
It is a much-needed feature that has been missing from Elasticsearch for a while. I think it has great potential to help developers add more data sources to Elasticsearch.
Elasticsearch is still a relatively immature product, and it has a long way to go before it can compete with other search engines. Support for an all-data search index would give Elasticsearch a competitive advantage, and I think the addition of a search index will only make it more efficient and provide a more accurate representation of the data it indexes.