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Actually, each and every important aspect was a problem: Despite the amount of time passed and numerous improvements made in the other solutions, there's still no solution which I personally would be eager to migrate to.
Considering that and a lot of positive feedback received from Sphinx users during last years, the obvious decision is to continue developing Sphinx (and, eventually, to take over the world).
None of the different querying methods are deprecated, but as of version 2.2.1-beta, Sphinx QL is the most advanced method.
We plan to remove Sphinx API and Sphinx SE someday so it would be a good idea to start using Sphinx QL.
However, Sphinx does not depend on nor require any specific database to function.
Applications can access Sphinx search daemon (searchd) using any of the three different access methods: a) via Sphinx own implementation of My SQL network protocol (using a small SQL subset called Sphinx QL, this is recommended way), b) via native search API (Sphinx API) or c) via My SQL server with a pluggable storage engine (Sphinx SE).
In 2.2.1-beta a tsvpipe (Tab Separated Values) and csvpipe (Comma Separated Values) data source was added.
Most modern UNIX systems with a C compiler should be able to compile and run Sphinx without any modifications.
If you keep getting any other error, or the suggestions above do not seem to help you, please don't hesitate to contact me. Installing Sphinx is much easier from Sphinxsearch PPA repository, because you will get all dependencies and can also update Sphinx to the latest version with the same command.
Installing Sphinx on a Windows server is often easier than installing on a Linux environment; unless you are preparing code patches, you can use the pre-compiled binary files from the Downloads area on the website.
Official native Sphinx API implementations for PHP, Perl, Python, Ruby and Java are included within the distribution package.
API is very lightweight so porting it to a new language is known to take a few hours or days.
As for the name, Sphinx is an acronym which is officially decoded as SQL Phrase Index. This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; either version 2 of the License, or (at your option) any later version. This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.