New in version 3.9.
Advanced queries using boolean operations, parentheses, or field specific lookup can be used to find the strings you want.
When no field is defined, the lookup happens on Source, Translate and Context fields.
Any phrase typed into the search box is split into words. Strings containing any
of them are shown. To look for an exact phrase, put “the searchphrase” into
quotes (both single (‘) and double (“) quotes will work):
"this is a quoted
'another quoted string'.
Source string case insensitive search.
Target string case insensitive search.
Context string case insensitive search.
Key string case insensitive search.
Comment string case insensitive search.
Location string case insensitive search.
Timestamp for when the string was added to Weblate.
State search (
read-only), supports Field operators.
String pending for flushing to VCS.
Search for string having attributes -
screenshot(works only on source strings).
Search for string states (
String target language.
Component slug, see Component slug.
Project slug, see Project slug.
String was changed by author with given username.
String content was changed on date, supports Field operators.
String was changed on date, supports Field operators, unlike
changedthis includes event which don’t change content and you can apply custom action filtering using
Filters on change action, useful together with
change_time. Accepts English name of the change action, either quoted and with spaces or lowercase and spaces replaced by dash. See Searching for changes for examples.
String has failing check.
String has dismissed check.
Search in user comments.
Filter by comment author.
Search in suggestions.
Filter by suggestion author.
You can combine lookups using
NOT and parentheses to
form complex queries. For example:
state:translated AND (source:hello OR source:bar)
You can specify operators, ranges or partial lookups for date or numeric searches:
translatedor better (
Changed in year 2019.
changed:[2019-03-01 to 2019-04-01]
Changed between two given dates.
You can do an exact match query on different string fields using
= operator. For example, to
search for all source strings exactly matching
hello world, use:
For searching single word expressions, you can skip quotes. For example, to search for all source strings
hello, you can use:
Searching for changes¶
New in version 4.4.
Searching for history events can be done using
For example, searching for strings marked for edit in 2018 can be entered as
change_time:2018 AND change_action:marked-for-edit or
change_time:2018 AND change_action:"Marked for edit".
Anywhere text is accepted you can also specify a regular expression as
For example, to search for all source strings which contain any digit between 2
and 5, use
You can select out of predefined queries on the search page, this allows you to quickly access the most frequent searches:
Ordering the results¶
There are many options to order the strings according to your needs: