HiveSQL
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Full Text Search
HiveSQL has several Full-Text Search (FTS) indexes, which speed up queries in an impressive way. They allow fast retrieval of information about comments and transfers
If you target one of the FTS indexed columns in your queries, use the CONTAINS or FREETEXT predicate functions rather than the infamous LIKE, which is a performance killer on tables with millions of records.
The following tables have been full-text search enabled:

A. Comments

There are 3 columns with Full-Text Search indexes: 1. title 2. body 3. json_metadata
Query example Let say I want to know if anyone mentioned the user "@arcange" in a post or comment, the following simple query will do the trick
SELECT
author, title, body, url
FROM
Comments
WHERE
author <> 'arcange'
AND CONTAINS(body, 'arcange')

Searching json_metadata

Among all the columns found in the Comments table, one that is more and more used is the json_metadata column.
It's the catch-all column, where developers can freely store any information about comments and their apps. As more and more information is stored by various projects into this column, then comes more and more queries trying to extract data from it.
Queries issued against this column are often a source of a major slowdown on the whole infrastructure because people have the bad habits to use the LIKE operator or SQL’s native JSON parsing functions, which are not the best at performances, especially on huge tables.
With the FTS index on the json_metadata column, instead of writing a query like
SELECT
COUNT(*)
FROM
Comments
WHERE
json_metadata like '%peakd%'
one can write
SELECT
COUNT(*)
FROM
Comments
WHERE
CONTAINS(json_metadata, 'peakd')
The first query will take dozens of minutes to complete whereas the last one will complete in less than 2 seconds!

B. TxTransfers

Full-Text Search is enabled on the memo column of the TxTransfers table
This will allow you to use the CONTAINS() and FREETEXT() predicate functions to find transfers containing a specific string in their memo.