There is a new implementation of AllegroGraph WebView, called New Webview (the link is to its documentation). New WebView is now the default version.

You get to Traditional WebView from New WebView by clicking on the Traditional WebView choice in the menu on the left side of the New WebView page.

Getting to Traditional WebView from New WebView

You get New WebView when using traditional WebView by clicking New WebView on the right in the banner of the traditional WebView page:

New WebView button

AllegroGraph WebView (AGWebView) is a graphical user interface for exploring, querying, and managing AllegroGraph repositories. AGWebView uses AllegroGraph's HTTP interface to provide these services through a web browser.

Using AGWebView you can:

Supported browsers and versions

AGWebView will work with the following browsers on the noted platforms. As with many browser applications, some or all of AGWebView's features may work on other browsers or in other versions, but these have not been tested. In general, we will not fix problems with an earlier version than listed of a supported browser on the platforms noted, but will try to fix problems on later versions released after this list was prepared, if they occur. Sometimes a new version of AllegroGraph is needed so that AGWebView will work with a new version of a browser.

AGWebView Supported Browsers

Browser Earliest Supported Version On Platforms
Chrome 40.0.2214 Mac OS X Windows Linux
MS Edge 44 Windows
Firefox 38.0 Mac OS X Windows Linux
Safari 7.1 Mac OS X
Internet Explorer 11 note: apparent updates to IE 11 seem to result in JavaScript not being run correctly and content not appearing when trying to display AGWebView. We recommend you swith to Edge.

Starting AGWebView

AGWebView is a part of AllegroGraph server. When the server is running, AGWebView may be opened by typing the server's IP address and port number into the address field of a web browser:


Logging in

If there is an AllegroGraph server listening on that port, AGWebView will respond immediately with a login form:

Login Form

If you are exploring AGWebView for the first time, log in using the name and password of the AllegroGraph superuser you created during server installation. In Franz's documentation this user is usually described as "test" with password "xyzzy".

Once logged in you can create additional user accounts with different types of access and privileges.

Data Display Conventions

Much of the AGWebView interface is concerned with the "parts" of triples, which are composed of Uniform Resource Identifiers (URIs) and literal values.

In AGWebView, URIs consist of a namespace and a local name enclosed in angle-brackets <>.


where is the namespace, and Alice is the local name.

By default, the AGWebView interface removes the namespace and displays only the local name. This produces query results that are easy to read:

Short parts display

For more detail, you can use a checkbox in the upper right corner of the AGWebView screen to turn on the "long parts" feature to see the full URIs:

Long parts display

AllegroGraph supports many types of literal values, as shown in our java tutorial. Literals generally appear as quoted strings in the AGWebView interface:

Short Literal Values

The "42" in the above image looks like a string but it is actually a xsd:long (a high-precision integer). To see the types of your literals, invoke the "long parts" feature again:

Long Literal Values

Managing namespaces

The difference between the "short parts" and "long parts" displays shown above is the suppression of the URI namespace in the condensed displays. This makes the output easier to read.

Namespaces can also be used for input, as they make it easier to type in lengthy URIs, AllegroGraph provides a set of shared default namespace prefixes. These namespaces make it much easier to set up queries or to assert new triples by hand. These are the initial default namespaces in AGWebView:

dc:         <>       
dcterms:    <>      
err:        <>     
fn:         <>        
foaf:       <>     
fti:        <>        
keyword:    <>   
nd:         <>   
ndfn:       <>        
owl:        <>         
rdf:        <>    
rdfs:       <>  
skos:       <>   
xs:         <>      
xsd:        <> 

The list of default namespace prefixes can be managed by supersuers. Namespaces can also be created for specific repositories, seen by every user of that repository, and for a specific user on a specific repository, seen by that user only.

The list of namespaces is displayed by the Utilities | Namespaces menu choice when on a Repository page.

Utilities | Namespace menu choice

See the Namespaces and query options document for more information.

Managing query options

A query option modifies the way a query is run. Query options are discussed and options are listed here in the SPARQL Reference document.

AllegroGraph allows sets of query options to be defined so they are applied to every query in any repo (default query options), or to every query in a specific repo (repository query options), or to every query run by a specific user on a specific repository (user query options). No such query options are defined by default. Query options which are defined can be displayed with the Utilities | Query options menu item:

Utilities | Namespace menu choice

See the Namespaces and query options document for more information.

Managing Users and roles

AGWebView provides an interface for managing users and roles. Management takes place on the User page displayed (for superusers) by the Admin | Users menu item:

The Admin menu with Users indicated

Please see the Managing Users document for further information. The AGWebView interface is described in detail in that document along with the equivalent agtool user and agtool role commands.

Session Specifications

Sessions are a tool for creating complex federated repositories, with reasoning and graph filtering applied to the individual repositories of the federation. You can also start a session with just the currently open repo.

Sessions can commit (where meaningful) automatically or only when told to do so. We say 'where meaningful' because you cannot add triples to or delete triples from federated stores and therefore there can be no changes to commit.

Sessions an be started in two ways.

On a Repository overview page, there is a Sessions field, on the right side, under the Reports field -- see the red arrow in the picture below. It initially has the single choice Start a session (support transactions). Clicking that will start a session with the current repo only and without autocommit. Changes made in the session must be committed for other sessions to see them. The repo must be committed or rolled back to see changes committed in other sessions. (That is the meaning of 'support transactions' after Start a session.)

Utilities menu with Sessions and Sessions field

And there is a Sessions item on the Utilities menu on the menu bar -- see the yellow arrow in the picture. It displays the Sessions page which lists running sessions and allows complex new session specification. The complex specification allows for autocommitting, although again that is not always meaningful for complex specifications.

Sessions page

We have already started a simple session on the kennedy repo with Start a session in the Sessions field, as described above. Then we displayed Sessions page by choosing the Utilities | Sessions menu item. Note that our kennedy session is listed as running under the Running sessions heading.

To start a new session using the dialog under Start new session, fill in the session specification, choose whether the session should autocommit or not, and whether the initfile should be loaded, and click Start.

For instance, this specification federates a reasoning version of repository "A" in the root catalog with a reasoning version of the "" graph of repository "B" in the "public" catalog:

<A>[rdfs++] + <public:B>{<>}[rdfs++] 

In a session specification, local repositories are written as <catalog:name>, or just <name> for repositories in the root catalog.

Remote repositories are written by putting their URL between < and >.

Multiple repositories can be federated by putting plus signs (+) between them. For example, <repository1> + <repository2>.

To apply a reasoner to a repository, write [rdfs++] or [restriction] after it.

To create a filtered repository, write the URIs of the participating graphs between braces {}, using null to indicate the default graph.

The Session Specification field has an "autocommit" checkbox next to it. Uncheck this box to create transaction semantics, where you can manually issue "commit" and "rollback" actions as needed. Note that with the optional Sesame 2.7 transaction handling semantics, autocommit reverts to true after a "commit" or a "rollback". Many complex sessions cannot be changed (that is, triples can neither be added or deleted) so changes cannot be committed or rolled back.

See Complex Repository Specification in the Repository Specification document for more information on and examples of federation specification.

The Session Control field when a session is running. Each running session has its own repository overview page. You know you are on a session page because it says session to the right of the AllegroGraph WebView title. Here is what a portion of the page looks like:

Session repo page

Now the choices under Session Control on the right include Commit, Rollback, and Close. Commit and Rollback would not appear if the repo does not support those actions, as it does not for federated stores, or if the session was created with the autocommit option (available only for sessions created on the Sessions page). For autocommit sessions, changes are committed automatically when made.

Thus if Commit and Rollback appear, changes need to be committed if they are to persist. Closing a session without committing will cause changes to be lost. The exception is materialized triples, created with the Materialize Entailed Triples command under Repository Control to the left of the page. That command does a commit when it finishes (indeed it may commit multiple times if many triples are materialized). Materialized triples can be deleted with Delete Materialized Triples.

If instead of Close and perhaps Commit and Rollback, it says Start a session, then you are on a regular repo page:

Repository repo page

It has repository [repo-name] (repository kennedy in our example) at the top instead of session. To get to the session repo page, select Utilities | Sessions to display the Sessions page and then choose the session from the list of running sessions at the bottom.

Free-Text Indices

AllegroGraph supports multiple free-text indices, each targeted as narrowly as you like on specific fields of specific predicates.

The form for creating a free-text index is on the Free-Text Indices page.

Each free-text index has a name, so you can apply it to a query or perform maintenance on it.

Each index works with one or more specific predicates, including an option to index all predicates.

An index can include all literals, no literals, or specific types of literals.

An index can process the full URI of a resource, just the local name of the resource (after the # or /), or it can ignore resource URIs entirely.

An index can focus on any combination of the four parts of a "triple:" the subject, predicate, object, and graph.

Stop words (ignored words) may be specified, or the index can use a default list of stop words.

In addition, an index can make use of word filters such as stem.english or drop-accents.

WebView User Interface

This section provides a page-by-page summary of the AGWebView user interface.


There is a blue header across the top of most AGWebView pages. This banner displays the name of the logged-in user and offers context-specific controls that let you "back out" to previous pages or to access general functions such as "logout". The illustration just shows a possible banner. Because available choices are displayed according to the context, not all choices are shown in this illustration, and some that are shown, you may not see. You will see other banners in other illustrations.

Page Banner

The curly backarrow symbol lets you go back a level in the hierarchy of AGWebView pages.
This choice returns you to the current repository page.

Queries menu

This choice displays a menu of query choices, including:
  • New: Display the Query page
  • Saved: Display saved queries, if any
  • Recent: Display recent queries
  • Free text: Allow searches in free text indices, if any

Utilities menu

This dropdown menu gives access to various utilities. Some choices may be grayed out (and thus non-operational) if they do not apply. Choices include

Admin menu

This is a drop-down menu offering various options to the AllegroGraph superuser only (non-superusers do not see this menu):
  • Users: This link opens the User Management page.
  • Jobs: This link opens the jobs page.
  • Requests: This link displays the Requests page.
  • Audit log: This link opens the Audit Log page.
  • View server log: This link opens the server log.
  • View server configuration: with subchoices main and cluster. Open for viewing the main (typically named agraph.cfg) configuration file (see the Server Configuration and Control document) or the cluster (typically named agcluster.cfg) configuration file (see the Distributed Repositories Setup document).
  • View/Edit initfile: This link opens the Initfile editing page.
  • Processes: This link opens the Processes page.
This is a menu that drops down from the name of the current user offering:
  • Change password
  • Event scheduler: schedule a future event, see Event Scheduler.
  • Logout: The current user logs out.
  • Delete: The current user has an opportunity to delete his/her own account.
When you have opened a transaction session in a repository, a session menu appears in the banner.
  • commit lets you take all of the triples you have loaded or created up to this point, and add them permanently to the repository.
  • rollback lets you discard all uncommitted triples, presumably because your load was interrupted and you want to start over.
  • close terminates the session.

The settings page

The settings page is displayed when you select the Utilities | Settings menu choice. There are two tabs. The Server tab:

Settings page Server tab

This tab allows you to specify a message to be displayed when the system detects that a large operation has been requested. Large operations are backup, data export, and query download. The warning message is displayed for all those operations.

Here we add a large operation warning (About to perform a large operation!!!):

Setting the large operation warning

Then, when we execute a query and click on the Download button at the bottom, the warning dialog is displayed and the user is offered the opportunity to cancel the operation:

A large operation warning

If the large operation warning is blank (as it is initially and is if all text is deleted from the settings box), no warning is displayed and the user is not given to opportunity to cancel.

Here is the Browser Session tab:

Settings page Browser Session tab

This tab displays browser display options, including whether to display full URIs and whether to show graphs.

User Management Page

Superusers can access the User Management page by choosing Users from the Admin menu.

Admin menu to get to Users page

See the Managing Users document for an explanation of user management.

The users page

The User Management page lists users and roles (in the illustration, there are two users, test and user1, and no roles). There are links to add, edit, and delete users. Clicking on edit for test displays the following:

Editing a user

Again, see the Managing Users document for more information.

The Requests page

This page, displayed by the Requests choice on the Admin menu, and available to superusers only, displays the recent HTTP requests received the server.

The Requests page

The various buttons control what is displayed. Reset view restores the view to its default settings. Set page size determines how many requests to display. Set column visibity allows you to hide columns. (Besides Server, Status, Method, and URL, all visible in the illustration, there are columns for Source IP:port, Started, Finished, and Duration.) Use local timezone toggles times, usually displayed in GMT, to local time. Save to CSV saves the data to a CSV file. Refresh redisplays the table.

Active requests are displayed in green, requests that completed successfully are black, and requests that failed are displayed in red. The Search box can be used to narrow the display to rows which have text which matches the search text. Clicking on a column heading sorts by that column. Additional clicks toggle between ascending and descending sorting.

The Catalog Page

The Catalog page is the top-level page for the AGWebView interface. When first displayed, it lists the repositories of the root catalog. It also lists the names of all catalogs that are present. This page lets you choose a repository to manage.

Root Catalog Page

This is the page you see when you log into AGWebView, though the list of catalogs and repos in the root catalog will be different. Later you can return to this page by clicking the "<" link in the upper left corner of the page banner. Clicking on the AllegroGraph Webview page title also returns you to the Catalog page.

Repositories are organized into catalogs. There is always a root (/) catalog and a system catalog (which is for internal use only). The other catalogs shown in the picture (java-catalog, mycat, and work) have been added for this example. Generally catalogs must be specified in the configuration file agraph.cfg prior to starting the AllegroGraph server and cannot be created after the server has started, but dynamic catalogs, which can be created while the server is running, are supported (see here in the Catalog definition section of the Server Configuration and Control document). On the Catalog page, one catalog is always selected. In the picture the root catalog is selected, and its two repos, kennedy and tests are listed. Clicking on another catalog will display its repos.
These are the repositories of the selected catalog.
This field has a Gruff icon. Clicking on it will open Gruff in a browser. See the Gruff in a browser section for more information on Gruff.

Repository Overview Page

The Repository Overview page gives you access to a specific repository within a specific catalog. The name of the repository is posted in the banner. The catalog, if it is not the root catalog, is also shown in the banner.

Repository Overview Page

This illustration is when the logged in user has superuser privileges and therefore everything is available. Users with fewer privileges will not see certain items on the page. (For example, a user who does not have permission to start a session will not see the Start a session choice.) If you do not see a described choice, it is likely because you do not have permission to make that choice.

Edit Description

This link lets you create a brief text description of the repository.

Tools and Reports

To the right, there are two small sections: Tools and Reports.

Tools and Reports on Repo page

Tools: Explore [repo] using Gruff: The Gruff icon under Tools will initiate Gruff in the browser. Gruff will come up with the current repository open. See the Gruff in a browser section for more information on Gruff.

Reports: These choices display report windows providing information on storage use by the current repository. Distributed repos are made up of a number of shards, usually residing on different servers. Users work with the overall distributed repo but reports are available for the distributed repository as a whole and for each individual shard.

Three reports are directly linked and the fourth link goes to a page linking to all the other pages.:

Storage report
Display a Report page with a pie chart showing disk usage. The slices of the pie chart link to other Report pages. See The Reports pages for more information.
Triple indices
Display the storage Report page for triples indices. See The Reports pages for more information.
String table
Display the storage Report page for the repository's string table. See The Reports pages for more information.
Full list of reports
Display a page with links to all report pages. See The Reports pages for more information.

Load and Delete Data

This group of choices allows you to add or triples.

Add a Statement
This link opens a form to let you enter the subject, predicate, and object URIs of a new triple. You may optionally add a context (graph) URI. There is a drop-down list of existing graphs. You may also add attributes. Attributes must be defined in the repository before being used. See Manage attribute definitions below. Attributes must be specified using JSON object syntax. The illustration shows an example.

Add Statement

Delete Statements
Enter any combination of URIs, wildcards, and literals into the fields of the form. Click OK to delete all matching statements from the repository. Caution: There is no way to undo this action.
Import RDF
The choices allow you either to select a file and load it into the repository. or to open a text widget and enter triple data directly.
Import RDF from an [uploaded | server-side] file
The choices from an uploaded file and from a server-side file open a file select dialog. The dialog displayed by the from an uploaded file choice is displayed below. See the tutorial directory section in AllegroGraph Quick Start for where to get example files off the web. The dialog displayed by the from a server-side file is similar except instead of a Choose Files button, it shows a widget showing the server-side directories and files.

Loading a File

The dialog has many options, many associated with options to the agtool load utility, described in the Data Import document. Pop-up tooltips appear when you mouse over many of the options. Note that agtool load will be used when you select the Using agload file loading mode and but not when you select Transactional but the meaning of the other options is the same in either case. If you select Using agload, you can then specify how many agtool load processes will run. This specifies a value for the --loaders option to agtool load.

If you select Transactional, then the triples will be inserted within a single atomic transaction, which will either succeed completely or fail completely. This is suitable for small operations but not recommended for large data loads. agtool load loads and commits triples in batches so when it fails, some but not all triples will typically have loaded and committed. See the Data Import document for more information on this point.

The options include:

  • format: The format of the data in the file. Choices include N-Triples, N-Quads, NQX (extended N-Quads with attributes), RDF/XML, Trix, TriG, and Turtle. See the input option to agtool load for more information. The default is Autodetect, which means get the format from the file extension (so an extension of ntriples or nt means an N-Triples file).

  • Context: The default graph for the triples being loaded if it is not otherwise specified (as it is in N-Quads). For JSON-LD, the special value :root may be used to assign all triples the same graph as the subject of the toplevel JSON-LD object.

  • **Base URI: Specifies the URI to be used as an RDF/XML document's base URI or JSON-LD global @base property.

  • Attributes: You can specify attributes which will be added to every triple which does not have attributes specified in the file (see the --attributes option to agtool load). Only NQX files can have attributes specified, so the attributes specified here are added to every triple in files other than NQX files. Attributes must be defined in the repository before being used. See Manage attribute definitions below. Attributes must be specified in JSON format, such as {"bar": "high"}. See the Triple Attributes document for more information.

  • Relax syntax: See the relax-syntax option to agtool load. If selected, data which looks okay but is in fact improper RDF (for example, contains trailing spaces or hyphens in blank node ids) will be accepted. We recommend correcting your data files so they are proper RDF, but this option is useful during development or when demo-ing so that nearly correct data can be loaded.

  • External references and External reference timeout: When loading RDF/XML or JSON-LD data, the checkbox controls whether references to external files will be followed (checked) or cause an error (unchecked). The timeout specifies how many seconds will be allowed for downloading external files.

  • Store source: When loading JSON-LD, store each top-level JSON-LD object in the repository.

  • File loading mode: Multi-core uses agtool load and is possibly faster. Single-threaded means use one core only and a simpler loading program.

  • Error handling: See the error-strategy option to agtool load. Cancel load means if an error is encountered, cancel the load. Note that triples already loaded will not be removed. Ignore errors will attempt to continue upon an error, so if one triple is mangled, it will be skipped but the remaining will be loaded, if possible.

  • Use bulk load mode: See the bulk option to agtool load. Enable bulk mode while processing the loading job. Bulk mode turns off transaction log processing and can provide considerable performance gain for large jobs. Warning: transaction log processing is turned off for the entire database (not just you loading this file). Other users may be affected. The database may be irrecoverably corrupted if something goes wrong. Use this option with care! This option is invalid when loading triples into a replication instance (see the Multi-master Replication document) as replication depends on complete transaction logs. Specifying this option will cause the load to fail with an error message.

Import RDF from a text area input
This choice displays the text input dialog shown in the illustration:
Test input dialog
Type or paste data into the input area (several lines from the N-triples file kennedy.nt are shown in that area -- the kennedy.nt file is an example file supplied with the AllegroGraph distribution). The text format must be syntactically valid for the format selected in the Format box. If the Format is Autodetect (as in the illustration) then various formats are tried until one works. As we said above, the text in the illustration is in N-triples format. The other options are similar to the file loading options described above. Click OK to load the data.

Explore the Repository

These choices allow you to view triples and other data in the repository.

View triples : Executes a SPARQL query that displays the first 1000 triples it finds. The purpose of this feature is to give you a quick look into the repository. (If the Limit to 1000 results checkbox on the right of the New Query Page is unchecked, all triples are displayed.) When the current repo is a distributed repo (see Distributed Repositories Using Shards and Federation Setup), triples in the associated knowledge base (kb) repos will be included in the results.

View quads
Executes a SPARQL query that displays the first 1000 triples it finds and shows the graph of each triple. If no graph is shown, it means the triple uses the default graph. The purpose of this feature is to give you another quick look into the repository. (If the Limit to 1000 results checkbox on the right of the New Query Page is unchecked, all triples are displayed.) When the current repo is a distributed repo (see Distributed Repositories Using Shards and Federation Setup), quads in the associated knowledge base (kb) repos will be included in the results.
View repository's classes
Executes a SPARQL query that displays the first 1000 rdf:type classes in the repository. (If the Limit to 1000 results checkbox on the right of the New Query Page is unchecked, all classes are displayed.)
View repository's predicates
Executes a SPARQL query that displays the first 1000 predicates found in the repository. (If the Limit to 1000 results checkbox on the right of the New Query Page is unchecked, all predicates are displayed.)
View repository's named graphs
Executes a SPARQL query that displays the first 1000 named graphs found in the repository. (If the Limit to 1000 results checkbox on the right of the New Query Page is unchecked, all named graphs are displayed.)
Explore repository in Gruff
Clicking this choice has the same effect as clicking the Gruff icon under the Tools section on the right side of the page: initiating Gruff in the browser. Gruff will come up with the current repository open. See the Gruff in a browser section for more information on Gruff.

Replication Control

There are two replication modes. The first is multi-master replication which allows multiple instances of a repository (running in a single or in multiple servers) to each add and delete triples. Changes are then propagated from the instance where the change was made to other instances. See the Multi-Master document for more information.

The second is warm standby replication. In warm standby, there is one master repository (the primary) and one or more replicas (secondaries). All changes must be made in the primary and they propagate to the secondaries. See the Replication document for more information. Links to control the replication status of the repository are under the following two headings.

Only superusers can control replication. Non-superusers will not see the choices in this section.

Multi-Master Replication

This section does not appear if the repository cannot be made part of a multi-master cluster. Distributed repositories, for example, cannot be part of a multi-master cluster and so this section will not appear when the current repository is a distributed repo. See the Distributed Repositories Setup document for information on distributed repos.

When the repository is not an multi-master replication instance, the link under this heading is labeled Convert store to a replication instance (shown in the large illustration above). See Using AGWebView to create a cluster in the Multi-master Replication document for information on using this link.

When a repository is an instance of a multi-master cluster, the link changes to:

Replication Control link

See Managing Clusters Using AGWebView in the Multi-master Replication document for information on using this link.

Warm Standby Replication

This section does not appear if the repository cannot be made into a warm syandby client. Distributed repositories, for example, cannot be warm standby clients. See the Distributed Repositories Setup document for information on distributed repos.

The link under this heading, Control Replication, opens a dialog which can be used to convert the repository to become a warm standby client. See the document on Replication and Warm Standby. See also Replication below.

Repository Control

This section of the Repository Overview page lists various operations that can be performed on the repository. Many operations call functions in the Lisp API, which are linked to. Operations are generally only displayed if the current user has permission to execute them. All operations (those that are seen by a superuser) are documented. If you do not see an operation, it means you do not have permission to execute it.

You can dump the repository to a file, using any of these RDF formats:
  • N-Triples
  • N-Quads
  • NQX
  • TriG
  • Turtle
Start a Session
This link starts a dedicated session in this repository, which establishes transaction semantics. A Session menu will appear in the banner, offering Commit and Rollback links. Commit takes all changes (triple adds and deletes) since the last commit or rollback and makes them permanent in the repository. Rollback discards all uncommitted changes. The menu also offers a Close link, which ends the session.
Warmup store
This link displays the following dialog and allows you to warmup the current repository. When you warmup a repository, triple and/or string data is loaded into memory (from disk). This makes it likely that subsequent queries will execute more quickly. You can choose to warmup triples, strings, or both.

Warmup store dialog

Back-up this repository
Initiate a backup.
Export duplicate statements
Serializes a list of duplicate triples to a file in Nquads format. The duplicates can be SPO-identical (ignoring the graph) or SPOG-identical (considering the graph). Triples not visible to the current user will not be written. The triples written to the file will be the triples deleted if duplicates are deleted (prior to the next commit, which may change what are and what are not duplicates). See Deleting Duplicate Triples.
Delete duplicate statements
Performs a one-time removal of duplicates from the repository. A pop-up window allows you to chose whether two triples that share subject/predicate/object (spo) are considered duplicates or only triples that share subject/predicate/object/graph (spog).
Delete-duplicate popup window
See Deleting Duplicate Triples.
Suppress duplicate statements
Set the duplicate suppression strategy. That instructs AllegroGraph about triples being committed. The choices are ignore duplicates (the current choice, indicated by false), suppress (i.e. delete) duplicates which share subject/predicate/object (spo), or suppress duplicates which share subject/predicate/object/graph (spog). Already committed triples are not affected by this command. See delete-duplicate-triples.
View/Manage active transactions
Display the active transaction page that lists all active sessions and prepared transactions. Only superusers see the link to the page. See The Active transactions page for more information.

Recognize geospatial datatypes automatically
If checked, then when triples are being added from an external source (e.g. a N-triples file or a SPARQL INSERT), the loader will check whether the leading portion of the type URI matches an AllegroGraph geospatial type. (Both the old 2D and new nD types are checked.) If so, and if the type has not yet been encountered in this repository, the subtype is reconstructed from the type string and automatic predicate and datatype mappings are added to the repository. See The WebView Geospatial Datatype Designer in the N-dimensional Geospatial Usage Guide and Example document for details.
Control durability (bulk-load mode)
If bulk-load mode is turned on, logging of modifications to the repository is suppressed and so, at a minimum, full recovery is not possible in case of an AllegroGraph or system crash (as unlogged modifications cannot be recovered). Loading of triples is consequently faster. Use care when enabling bulk-load mode. A crash while in bulk mode will likely result in an irreparably corrupted database, in which case restoration from a backup will be necessary. Be prepared for that possibility if you enable bulk-load mode. Clicking on this option displays the current mode and allows you to change it. Bulk-load mode is not permitted when loading into a replication instance (see the Multi-master Replication document) as replication depends on complete transaction logs. Specifying this option will cause the load into a replication instance to fail with an error message.

Manage triple attribute definitions and static filters
Displays a dialog which shows current attribute definitions and the static filter definition, if any, and which allows you to define new attributes (you must have superuser privileges) and a new static filter. The dialog with no attributes yet defined is:
Attribute dialog
Although there is a field for the static filter, as noted you cannot define a static filter until at least one attribute is defined. Clicking on the Add New button displays a dialog for defining a new attribute:
Defining attribute dialog
See the Defining attributes section for more information about defining attributes. See the Attributes example below for an example.

The static filter, if supplied, uses attributes to control what triples are displayed in response to a query. There is at most one static filter at any time. The static filter is defined using the same dialog as used for attributes.See the Attributes example below for more information.

View/Manage triple indices
This link displays the Manage triple indices page, which lists all triple indices and allows addition of new indices and management of existing ones. For distributed repos, clicking this link displays information on the entire repo with links to pages for individual shards.
Optimize the repository now
When clicked, the repository is optimized. Adding new triples or deleting existing ones slows things down after optimization, so you typically optimize when you are not adding or deleting triples, and re-optimize after later additions or deletions. Optimizing will organize and index the existing triples for optimal query performance. Index optimization may take a long time on big repositories. (It is not an error to add or delete triples while optimization is going on, it just reduces the effect of optimization.) See optimize-indices. Clicking this option optimizes at level 2. agtool also supports an optimize command. See the agtool optimize command in the agtool document. Also see the Start background Automatic Optimizer link described just below.

Start background Automatic Optimizer
Start the automatic optimizer tool, which works continuously in the background optimizing idle indices. The tool can also be started with the agtool auto optimize command and is described in detail in the agtool document. There are a number of options to the automatic optimizer, such as how long an index must be idle before starting optimzaition and how often and index should be checked. Starting the automatic optimizer with this link specifies the defaults for all options.
Stop background Automatic Optimizer
Stop the currently running automatic optimizer. This link appears only when the automatic optimizer is running.
Show Automatic Optimizer message
Displays in a pop-up box at the top of the screen the latest message from the automatic optimizer mentioned just above. If the autromatic optimizer is not running, the message is Automatic optimizer is not running. If it is running the message shows the state of each index in the repository. The format is 'index oscore (deleted%) activity'. The deleted% is an estimate of the number of deleted triples still in in index. activity tells of any current activity on the index. i, meaning idle, that is, no activity. 2 means a level 2 optimization being done. p means deleted triples are being purged.
Manage free-text indices
This link takes you to the Free-Text Indices page. See the section on Free-Text Indexing, above. Once you have created a free-text index, you can use the Queries menu to initiate a text search.
Materialize Entailed Triples
When you click on Materialize Entailed Triples, you will get a dialog at the top of the screen which allows you to enter specifications for materialization. Each of the fields has help text. When materialization is done, a message is added to the message area which reports the number of materialized triples added. See Materializer for information on materialization.
Delete Materialized Triples
Deletes any previously materialized triples. Upon completion it reports in the message area the number of triples removed.
Manage external Solr free-text indexer
This link lets you set up a connection to the Apache Solr freetext indexer from an AllegroGraph repository. See Solr Text Index.
Manage external MongoDB connection
This link lets you set up a connection to a MongoDB from an AllegroGraph repository. See MongoDB interface.
Shutdown instance
Makes the repository instance shut down and its child processes exit instantly once the repository is no longer used. This option is for administrators and is not typically needed by ordinary users.

Gruff in a browser

Gruff is a graph visualization and graphical query builder designed to work with AllegroGraph. It is available as a standalone application (see the Gruff page on the AllegroGraph website) and it will run in a browser initiated from AGWebView.

The AGWebView page in your browser will still be present and usable after you have initiated a Gruff in the browser.

Links from various places in AGWebView will bring up Gruff in a browser. On the Catalog page there is a Gruff icon in the Visualization section at the bottom:

Root Catalog Page

On a Repository overview page there is a Gruff icon in the Tools section on the right side of the page:

Explore using Gruff on Repo page

There is also a Explore repository in Gruff link in the Explore the Repository section. It and the Gruff icon do the same thing.

When you click on the icon on a Catalog page, a Gruff tab opens in your browser with Gruff's Open Triple-Store dialog displayed. Certain fields are already filled in.

Gruff from the Catalog page

Fill in fields as necessary. the Host and Port values are filled in with the values for the local server, but you can change them to other values as desired. In the image, the User and Password values need to be filled in. Then select the repo that you want to open, and click OK. See the Gruff document for more information on using Gruff.

When you click on the icon on a Repository page or click on the Explore repository using Gruff link, a Gruff tab opens in your browser. It is open to the repo which was displayed on the Repo page. In the image, that is the Kennedy repo, as shown in the blue title line near the top.

When Gruff opens a repo, it does not display anything until you tell it to. We have shown the Display menu open with the Display Some Sample Triples choice highlighted. Choosing that will show some triples from the repo in a Gruff Graph view.

See the Gruff document for more information on using Gruff.

Gruff from the Repo page

Free-Text Indices Page

One reaches the Free-Text Indices page by clicking "Manage free-text indices" on the Repository Overview page.

Manage free text indices

This displays the Free-text indices page for the repository. In the illustration, we have one such index, named myindex, which we created by accepting all the default values and settings.

Free-text index page

To create a new index, type its name into the field at the bottom (indicated by the red arrow). Remember that there might be many indices, so the name should be fairly specific. We have chosen the name long-word-index (because we only index words 10 characters or more long -- see the Minimum word length field indicated by the red arrow in the dialog below). Click the "Create" link and the following dialog is displayed:

New free-text index dialog

See the Free-Text Indices section for a discussion of the various options. Click OK at the bottom to create the index.

When you create a new index or edit the parameters of an old one, AllegroGraph will reload the triples to bring the index up to date.

An example of defining attributes and static filters

Triple attributes and static filters are described in the Triple Attributes document.

There is a general attributes/static filter example found in java-tutorial/ Currently, all that can be done in WebView is define attributes and static filters. Currently in AGWebView there is no way to associate attributes with a user. Thus if a static filter restricts access to triples, no user can see those triples in AGWebView. They can be seen using other tools, as the Java example shows.

Further, if an attribute is defined with Minimum number greater than 0, then no triple can be loaded into the repository without that attribute having a value (actually, the required number of values).

This line from the repository view deals with attributes and static filters:

Attributes and static filters

Clicking on Manage triple attribute definitions and static filter displays a dialog which shows current attribute definitions and the static filter definition and which allows creating additional attribute definitions and modifying the static filter. Here we show the top part of the dialog (dealing with attributes). We have defined two attributes from the example referenced above and are in the process of defining a third:

Attribute definitions

Because securityLevel has min and max 1, there must be exactly one of these attributes for every added triple.

Once the accessToken attribute is defined, we move to the Static Filter portion of the dialog. We have entered a static filter definition which uses the various attributes:

Static filter definition

The static filter will become active when we click Save. See the Triple Attributes document for more information.

New Query Page

From the Repository Overview page, click the New link in the Queries menu. This exposes a page where you can edit a SPARQL, Prolog, GraphQL query to run against this repository. The menu labeled Language on the right has entries for the three query languages.

See the sections on SPARQL Queries, Prolog Queries, and GraphQL Queries for example queries to get you started.

New Query Page

This page lets you edit a new SPARQL, Prolog, or GraphQL query and test it against the repository. The query (as shown below) goes in the (blank in the picture above) Edit Query field. The various options and buttons work as follows. Note that Anonymous users do not have all options and may not see what a regular user sees and the permissions for a user also affect what is visible.

Results are displayed under the Edit Query field, as illustrated below.

The Query page accepts SPARQL and GraphQL queries from all users. Users with permission to execute arbitrary code also have the option of issuing Prolog queries.
Limit to 1000 results
If checked (as it is by default), a maximum of 1000 results will be displayed. If unchecked, all results (no matter how many) will be displayed. Use care when unchecking this for large databases as there may be very many results. A LIMIT clause in the query can also limit results (as shown in the example below, where a LIMIT of 1 is specified). The number of results displayed is the minimum of the actual number of results, the LIMIT specified in the query, and 1000 if this option is checked.
Reasoning, Long parts, Cancel on Warnings check boxes
When checked, enable reasoning, display full URIs when showing parts, and cancel the query if there are warnings, respectively.
As described in the SPARQL Query Engines document, AllegroGraph supports two query engines, SBQE and MJQE. SBQE is used by default. MJQE is used if the prefix PREFIX franzOption_engine: <franz:mjqe> is added to the query. Checking this box adds that prefix in the Edit query field. The query illustrated below has the option added.
Show namespaces
Click this link to view the table of namespaces that are available to the current query. This could be a mix of shared and private namespaces.
Add a namespace
This link lets you enter a new, private namespace to use in this query. When you click this link, the following embedded dialog is displayed, allowing you to enter the namespace prefix and URI. The Bulk Input button allows you to enter multiple namespaces at once. Click this button to open an edit field where you can paste in many namespaces in one operation. Use one namespace per line, in a format like "ex" or "ex:". (Note that bulk is used by two utilities in different ways. In data loading (see Data Import), bulk means loading data without transaction logging. In RDF4J and Jena and also here it means processing several statements at once but is not related to transaction logging or loading.)
Add Namespace Dialog
Modifying a namespace: If you wish to modify a namespace, so that a prefix expands to a different value, you must delete it first (there are Delete buttons next the namespaces when they are displayed by Show namespaces) and then add it back with the revised value. It is an error to try to add a namespace with a prefix already in use.
Edit Initfile
This feature is available only to superusers. The "edit initfile" link opens a large edit field containing the text of the AllegroGraph server's initialization file, which is /data/settings/initfile.
This code is run by AllegroGraph server each time a new session is opened. It lets you load Prolog functor definitions to use with your Prolog queries.
Show query options and Add a query option
See below for details on these choices.
Permalink to query
Click this link to generate a URL that invokes this query on this repository. You can publish this URL or embed it in software. Copy the URL from the browser's address field. Note that this URL requires anonymous access. If there is no anonymous account, AGWebView will require the user to log in.

The button along the bottom are:

The Execute button runs the query. A table of results will appear in the lower half of the page.
Log Query
Clicking this button executes the query and then displays information about the operation of the query. Note the query results are not displayed nor otherwise made available. To see them, you must click Execute.

A Query Log

Show Plan
Displays the query plan is the results area. The plan is pseudo-code which explains the process by which the query will be answered. There is an example below.

A Query Plan

Save As
You can save a private copy of a query for later reuse. Give it a name and then click the Save button. To find this query again, click the saved link in the Queries menu in the page banner. The *Saved* choice only appears if there are saved queries.
(This feature is available to superusers, normal users, and self-registered users, but not to anonymous users.)
Add to Repository
You can also "save" a query by adding it to the Repository Overview page as a link to a "Pre-defined Query." To do this, give the query a name and click the "Add to Repository" button. (Superusers can add a query to the Repository Overview page. All users, including anonymous, can then use it.)

The Result field

Results are displayed in a table. Each URI in the table is a link to a page of information about how that URI is used in the repository. The query is from the kennedy database example found in the Queries section of the AllegroGraph Quick Start document and the result is the oldest person in the database.

Query results

If your query produced triples as output (such as a SPARQL "construct" or "describe" query does), then this feature lets you save the results in one of four formats: N-Triples, N-Quads, RDF/XML, or TriX. If the results are just a list of variable values, like a SPARQL "select" query creates, you can choose between the SPARQL XML Result format and a comma-separate list of values.

The Cancel button

While a query is running, you see the word Loading or Executing and a spinning dots icon. Also, a Cancel button appears. You can click this button to stop the query. Stopping may take a few seconds. No results found will appear in the Results area when the query is stopped.

Query Cancel Button

Saved Query Page

If you have saved named queries on the New Query page, you can retrieve them by clicking the saved link of the Queries menu in the page banner. This produces a list of your saved queries.

Note that each query in the list is followed by a small "x" character. Click this "x" to delete the query.

Recent Query Page

The Recent Query page contains a list of your recently-executed queries, which includes your saved queries plus any other queries you ran. The show 1000 results indicates the value of the Limit to 1000 results checkbox when the query was run (checked in the cases shown). It will say Show all results if the box was unchecked. You can uncheck the box, if desired, before running the query. Click on an entry in the list to re-run the query.

Recent Query Page

Query options

Query options are discussed in the SPARQL Query Options section of the SPARQL Reference document. A query option is enabled with a PREFIX to the query of the following form:

PREFIX franzOption_optionName: <franz:optionValue> 

where optionName names the option and optionValue specifies the option value. For example, the PREFIX, with optionName logQuery and optionValue onFailure specifies that query execution details should be logged only when the query fails:

PREFIX franzOption_logQuery: <franz:onFailure> 

The Show query options button to the right of the Edit query pane, when clicked, displays the query options currently enabled (and applicable to any query). If these are already displayed, the button changes to Hide query options. The Add query option button displays a dialog at the top of the query page allowing specifying an option name and value. Note just the option name and value are added, without the franzOption_ or the franz: or enclosing angle brackets.

The following illustration shows one option already enabled (name chunkProcessingAllowed, value no) and another (name queryTimeout, value 90) being added. Because the Use MJQE checkbox is checked, PREFIX franzOption_engine: <franz:mjqe> appears in the Edit query pane.

Query options

Some query examples

SPARQL Queries

The reader might appreciate some "seed" queries to help get started with SPARQL. Note the use of curly braces {} instead of parentheses () in SPARQL queries.

"Show the subject and object values from fifty rdf:type triples." This returns only the values you ask for.

select ?s ?o where {?s rdf:type ?o} limit 50 

"Construct fifty new triples from values found in existing triples." This returns a set of actual triples, sometimes called a "graph."

construct {?s ?p ?o} where {?s ?p ?o} limit 50 

"Describe a resource to me." Note that this query returns all triples that describe a specific resource, including those obtained by traversing a blank node.

describe ?s where {?s ?p ?o} limit 1 

Prolog Queries

The user account must have permission to "execute arbitrary code" in order to execute a Prolog query.

AllegroGraph provides "select" queries as an extension to its internal Prolog language. This is a simple Prolog query. Note the use of parentheses () instead of curly braces {}, and that the triple patterns begins with a "q". Also, namespace abbreviations must be preceded by a bang (!) character.

(select (?s ?o) (:limit 10) (q ?s !rdf:type ?o) ) 

This query returns subject and object values for ten triples that contain an rdf:type predicate.

Prolog select queries are the portal to AllegroGraph's geospatial and social-network features.

GraphQL Queries

See the GraphQL document for examples of GraphQL queries.

Free Text Query Page

The Free Text Query page, displayed with the Queries | Free Text menu option, is a free-text search form. You get to select the text index to use. If you have not created any text indices, the page will prompt you to do so. Searching here produces a table of matching triples.

Processes Page

This page lists the AllegroGraph processes that are currently running. It is used for debugging AllegroGraph behavior.

To reach this page, click the "Processes" link in Admin menu of the page banner. AllegroGraph can create many subprocesses.

This link displays the stacktrace of the process.
This link kills the process.
start telnet
This link opens a telnet port directly into the eval command loop of the process. This lets an engineer interact directly with the process for diagnostic purposes.

Namespace Page

User namespaces
These are namespaces that you have defined in the current repository for your personal use. define a user namespace lets you add another namespace to the repository. The "x" icon after a namespace name lets you delete it from the repository.
Repository namespaces
These are the namespaces for this repository that are shared among users. If you have write permission in the repository, you can add or delete repository namespaces.
Default namespaces
These are globally-defined namespaces seen by all users and applicable to all repositories. Users with superuser priviliges may add or delete these namespaces.

Query option Page

User query options
These are query options that you have defined in the current repository for your personal use. define a user query option lets you add another query option to the repository. The "x" icon after a query option name lets you delete it from the repository.
Repository query options
These are the query options for this repository that are shared among users. If you have write permission in the repository, you can add or delete repository query options.
Default query options
These are globally-defined query options seen by all users and applicable to all repositories. Users with superuser priviliges may add or delete these query options.

Replication Page

See the document on Replication and Warm Standby. If there is an active replication server available, this page lets you connect to it and set up a warm-standby repository on the local server.

Audit Log page

When auditing is enabled, AllegroGraph provides a structured system audit log which tracks important changes to the server and its repositories. This log is useful for system and database administrators conscious of security and performance.

Auditing is not enabled by default. In order to enable auditing (which must happen when the server is started), add the following line to the agraph.cfg file:

Auditing yes 

See Server Configuration for further information on the configuration file. Note that the Audit menu item and page described below will appear even when auditing is disabled, and information collected in previous runs with auditing enabled (and thus written to the audit log) may be displayed, but no new information will be stored when auditing is disabled.

In what follows, we assume auditing is enabled. Auditing is also discussed in the Auditing document, where the example below is repeated.

You can use the AG WebView interface to examine auditing information. Only superusers can look at the auditing information. There is an Audit log entry on the Admin menu on the WebView menu bar, as shown in the illustration:

The Admin menu on the WebView menu bar

If selected, the following page is displayed:

The Audit Log page in WebView

No information is displayed because we have not requested any (and, in fact, the page was displayed immediately after a fresh startup so there is no information to display).

After we have, as superuser test, added two users (fred and joe), the updated page (looking at actions by test, as test is selected, and event add user) shows when those users were added and by whom. Information is refreshed when the View Audit Log button is clicked.

The Audit Log displaying add user events

The multi-item widgets User names and Event types allow you to filter audit log entries by user and event type. Multiple items can be selected from each list. Clicking All under each list selects all items. The standard combinations of mouse clicks and the Control and Shift keys can be used to select individual or groups of items.

The two date boxes to the right allow restricting displayed log entries to a range of dates.

Next user joe creates and deletes a repository asia and creates a repository kennedy, to which he adds a bunch of triples, and test (the superuser) modifies joe's user permissions several times. Here are screens after that activity, the first showing all activity and the second just the change user activity of test. Again, clicking View Audit Log clears the currently displayed information and displays information based on the selections in the various lists and boxes.

The Audit Log displaying all activity

The Audit Log displaying test's change-user activity

User joe did add triples to the kennedy repository, but the audit log does not record adding and deleting triples so that activity is not shown.

Server Stats page

View Server Stats menu item

The Server Stats page, displayed by the View Server Stats choice on the Utilities menu brings up a page of performance charts for the server machine. The several charts show approximately the same machine stats data printed by the vmstat command, charted for the past five minutes. Here is an illustration showing several of the charts. The server had data loaded (the red spikes) but otherwise in this example was not doing much so not much activity is shown.

The Server Stats Page showing some of the stats graphs

Besides CPU, Memory, Disk Bytes Transferred per Second, all shown in the image, there are graphs for Scheduling and Processes.

Selecting a portion of a chart (by positioning the mouse over the chart, pressing the primary button, and dragging the mouse) causes all charts to zoom to the selected portion. While charts are zoomed, auto-refreshing is disabled (and the Auto refresh radio button is set to never), unless the selected portion goes right up to the right edge, in which case auto-refreshing continues if enabled.

The Refresh button updates the charts. The Unzoom button cancels chart zooms. You can have the charts auto-refresh by choosing one of the refresh rate radio buttons under Auto refresh (with the never button meaning do not auto-refresh). The Y scale radio button choose the height of the Y-axis on the various charts. The Tiny option shows a minimal display, whith the X (time) axis displayed on the first (CPU) chart only and chart labels and legends hidden.

The Time Zone button toggles (by clicking on the value) between Local (time where Webview is displayed), Server (time where the server is running), and UTC (UTC time).

The Reports pages

Click here to get back to the description of the repository overview page.

The Reports pages are displayed by clicking on the links below the Reports heading on a Repository overview page. There are four links under that heading: Repository overview, Triple indices, String table and Full list of reports.

The format and information on the pages differs depending on whether the current repo is a regular repo or a distributed repo (where data is spread over several separate repos called shards, see the Distributed Repositories Setup document). See below under the heading Distributed repo reports for a description of the reports pages for distributed repos.

Here is the Storage report page when the LUBM-1000 dataset (with over 138 million triples) is loaded into the LUBM-1000 repository:

LUBM-1000 Overview report page

It shows 138+ million triples and about 17 GB of space used, mostly by triple indices (the red portion) and some by the string table (the light blue portion). Although the cursor is not visible, it is over the Triple indices (red) slice of the pie chart, which lightens the red color and when clicked, goes to the Triple indices page. There is a link to List of reports near the top which takes you to the report list page shown next (this pages is also linked from the Repository overview page).

List of reports page

The links go to the various report pages. Here, for example, is the Triple indices page:

LUBM-1000 triple indices page

A pie chart shows the disk usage per index. A chart below shows more information about the indices. The information in the lower chart is repeated on the Manage triple indices page. See that page for information on the various chart columns. There is a link to Manage triple indices page at the bottom of the Triple indices page (but users without write permission cannot see that page so they have no link).

See also the Triple Indices document. For small databases, indices may be kept in memory. For larger ones, they are written to disk files. (If an index in memory is lost because AlllegroGraph exits unexpectedly, it is reconstructed from the transaction log files when AllegroGraph is restarted.) Only disk space usage is reported in this chart, so you may see no space used for one or more of the indices. The kennedy database, used in examples in the AllegroGraph Quick Start document, has about 1200 triples and its indices are not written to disk. The example shown uses the LUBM-1000 database, which has in excess of 138,000,000 triples. Its indices are written to disk.

Click here to get back to the description of the repository overview page.

The reports pages for distributed repos

Distributed repositories (where data is spread over several separate repos called shards, see the Distributed Repositories Setup document) have the same reports pages as regular repos, but also include links to reports on individual shards.

Here is the List of reports page for a distributed repo with six shards, three on each of two servers:

Distributed repo list of reports

The six shards are listed below the usual list of reports. Clicking on a shard will display the list of reports specific to that shard.

Here is the String table report for the whole distributed repo:

Distributed repo string table report

It has the usual display with a list of shards (cropped, there are six shards) at the bottom. Clicking on one of the shard links displays the report for that shard:

Single shard string table report

It looks like a regular repo report. The distributed repo name and the shard number are shown at the very top.

The other report pages also can be for the whole repo and for individual shards.

The Manage triple indices page

Click here to get back to the description of the repository overview page.

This page is displayed when the View/Manage triple indices link is clicked on the Repository overview page.

The illustration shows indices for a regular repo. The page for a distrubuted repo (see the Distributed Repositories Setup document) looks similar but has links to individual shards at the bottom. Indices can be managed for the whole distributed repo. Index information can be viewed but not managed for individual shards.

Manage triple indices page

Triple indices are discussed in the Triple Indices document. For small databases, indices may be kept in memory. For larger ones, they are written to disk files. Only disk space usage is reported in this chart, so you may see no space used for one or more of the indices. The kennedy database, used in examples in the AllegroGraph Quick Start document, has about 1200 triples and its indices are not written to disk. The example shown uses a database with about a quarter of a million triples. Its indices are written to disk.

All current triple indices are listed, along with:

The Oscore is a measure of how long it takes to find a triple in the index. The lower the number, the shorter the time. Oscores are reduced by index optimization, typically to 1.0 immediately after a level 2 optimization completes. The colored box all the way to the right it a visual indicator of the optimization quality of the index. Green indicates OK, yellow indicates optimization should be considered, and red that lack of optimization is degrading performance significantly. These are subjective measures. You may feel even a green index could benefit from optimization.

The various buttons below the chart initiate actions on selected indices (more than one index can be selected). The buttons are:

Always active. Update the chart.
Active only when at least one index is selected. Clicking the Optimize portion initiates optimization according to the currently chosen optimization level. Clicking the ... portion of the button displays a dialog allowing you to choose the level.

Purge deleted triples
Active only when at least one index is selected. See Purging Deleted Triples. Removes inaccessible triples from indices. This button is only active when the user has permission to purge triples. In the current release, only superusers have such permission. It is active in the illustration because user test is a superuser.
Change style
Active only when at least one index is selected. Index styles are described in the Index styles section of the Triple Indices document. Clicking this button displays a dialog indicating the current index style and allowing it to be changed.
Active only when at least one index is selected. Deletes the selected indices. You cannot delete all indices. There always must be at least one.
Always active. Displays a settings dialog.
Add Index
Always active. Displays a dialog for adding a new index.

Click here to get back to the description of the repository overview page.

The Active transactions page

This page, displayed by clicking the View/manage active transactions link on the Repository overview page, lists all active sessions and prepared transactions. The only action possible on this page is to force a commit or rollback of a prepared transaction.

Only the superuser can see the link to the page.

The illustration shows the page soon after AllegroGraph startup.

Active transactions page

Click here to get back to the description of the repository overview page.