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SE::You - scraper


Scraper Overview

SE::YouSE::You - a scraper for search results on

Collects results from the search engine

The A-Parser functionality allows saving the settings of the SE::You scraper for further use (presets), setting up a parsing schedule, and much more. You can use automatic query multiplication, substitution of subqueries from files, enumeration of alphanumeric combinations and lists to obtain the maximum possible number of results.

Saving results is possible in the form and structure you need, thanks to the built-in powerful templating engine Template Toolkit which allows applying additional logic to the results and outputting data in various formats, including JSON, SQL, and CSV.

Collected Data

  • AI-generated response to the search query
  • Links, anchors, snippets, and links to preview images from the results


  • Selection of parsing region
  • Safe search configuration

Use Cases

  • Any tasks requiring automatically generated texts or search results on


Keywords should be specified as queries, for example:

What is bitcoin?
test for parser

Output Results Examples

A-Parser supports flexible result formatting thanks to the built-in templating engine Template Toolkit, allowing it to output results in any form, as well as in a structured form, for example CSV or JSON

Default Output

Result format:

Question: $query\nAnswer: $answer\n\nRelated web results:\n$serp.format('$link\n')\n

Result example:

Question: What is bitcoin?
Answer: Bitcoin is a decentralized digital currency that can be sent from user to user on the peer-to-peer bitcoin network without the need for intermediaries. It was created in 2009 by an unknown individual or group using the name Satoshi Nakamoto. Bitcoin transactions are verified by network nodes through cryptography and recorded on a blockchain, which is a public, distributed ledger. The total supply of bitcoin is limited to 21 million coins, and it is divisible to eight decimal places. Bitcoin has gained popularity as an investment and payment method, and there are many online exchanges and wallets which allow users to buy, sell, and store bitcoins.

Related web results:

Question: test for parser
Answer: To test a parser, you can create a set of test cases that cover as many different scenarios and edge cases as possible. This can include valid inputs, invalid inputs, ambiguous inputs, and corner cases. You can then feed these test cases into your parser and check that the output is correct.

One common approach is to use a testing framework such as JUnit or pytest to automate the testing process. These frameworks provide tools for defining test cases, running tests automatically, and reporting on the results.

You can also use tools such as ANTLRWorks, which provides a GUI for testing ANTLR parsers interactively. This can be helpful when debugging your parser and verifying that it is working correctly.

Overall, the key to testing a parser is to thoroughly cover all possible inputs and edge cases to ensure that it behaves correctly in all situations.

Related web results:

Possible Settings

ParameterDefault ValueDescription
RegionAll regionsSearch region
Safe searchModerateSafe search