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Web代写 | COMP30023 Project 1 Web crawler

这个作业是完成一个web搜索引擎
COMP30023 Project 1  Web crawler
Worth 15% of the nal mark
Due: 23:59:59 Friday 3 April, 2020.
1 Background
How do web search engines know what is on the web? They have to look for it the slow way, by following
every link on the web. They use sophisticated algorithms to search eciently. For example, they don’t
follow each link equally often; content that changes often is followed more often.
In this project you will write simple code to crawl a web site. This will teach you about socket programming, which is fundamental to writing all internet applications, and also about the HTTP application
layer protocol. The crawler must be written in C and cannot use any existing HTTP libraries.
2 Crawling
The program will be given a URL on the command line, pointing to an HTML page. The program will
be called crawler and it might, for example, be invoked as:
crawler http://web1.comp30023
The program will rst fetch the indicated HTML page. The program will then recursively follow all
hypertext links (href=”…” attributes in anchor tags) and fetch the indicated pages if all but
the rst components of the host match the host of the URL on the command line.
For example, if the original host is web1.comp30023 then a link to web2.comp30023 should be followed,
but a link to comp30023 or 128.250.106.72 or unimelb.edu.au should not.
For the purpose of this project, it can be assumed that pages which need to be crawled will always have
the MIME-Type of text/html. When the MIME-Type header is missing, the crawler is not required to
guess the media type of the entity-body and does not have to parse the page.
Note that lename extensions are not the same as le types. Some les may end in .html or .htm but
the header indicates that the MIME-type is text/plain. On the other hand, a le may have an extension
.txt  or no extension  but have a MIME-type of text/html. The MIME-type denes the true type
of the le.
3 Project specication
The program must perform several tasks, and can expect certain things of the testing setup. These are
described as follows, grouped by task.
3.1 Crawling
The code should crawl as described in the previous section.
1
No page should be fetched more than once. Two pages are considered to be the same page if the URLs
indicate that they are the same. That is dierent from having the same URL, because multiple URLs
can point to the same page. For example, in a document at http://www.comp30023.example/a.html,
the URLs http://www.comp30023.example/b.html and /b.html refer to the same page. Relative URLs
also exist, like b.html. However, pages one/b.html and two/b.html are dierent pages, despite ending
in the same le name. The equivalence of pages is governed by the specication of URLs, given at the
end of this document.
The program should print a log of the URLs it attempts to fetch  whether successfully or unsuccessfully.
The log should be sent to stdout. Print one URL per line, with no other characters.
The program should send no other output to stdout; other output may be sent to stderr, which will
be ignored for assessment.
The order of fetching pages does not matter.
You do not need to fetch more than 100 distinct pages (but there may be more than 100 URLs). (Hint:
How can you use this knowledge to simplify your code?)
3.2 HTTP
The servers hosting the URLs you are to crawl will conform to HTTP 1.1 and all content will be served
over port 80.
You must provide a User-Agent header consisting of your username (only), such as
User-Agent: joeb
This will be used to observe which pages you fetch. Without this, you risk getting no marks.
Note that all requests must also contain the Host header1
.
The server may fail to serve a page that you request, and either indicate that with an error code or simply
send a le shorter than the length in the header. You should keep reading data until the connection is
closed by the server or Content-Length bytes have been read. For transient (non-permanent) errors,
you can re-request such pages without penalty, but not that the transient error condition may last for
quite a while.
No server response will be longer than 100,000 bytes.
3.3 Parsing HTML
The HTML les will be valid HTML (unlike nearly all real web pages; web browsers silently x many
mistakes).
The le will not contain the characters < or > except at the start and end of tags. No anchor tags
will be split across lines.
There will be no tags or canonical link elements.
Both inline and external javascript should be ignored.
Submissions may (optionally) use the pcre library for pattern manipulation, or the standard functions
declared in regex.h. Please read the submission instructions carefully if you plan to use pcre.
3.4 Parsing URLs
There will be no URLs using protocols other than http. In particular, there will be no https.
1https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2616#section-14.23
2
Note that URLs are partially case sensitive; see the references at the end of this document. HTML tags
and eld names are case-insensitive.
You can ignore URLs containing . and .. path segments2
(nominally same directory and parent
directory), character codes of the form %XY or the characters # and ?. URLs of these forms will exist in
the data, and you may parse them if you wish.
You do not need to parse URLs longer than 1000 bytes.
Here are some examples of URLs which will not appear:
• http://web1.comp30023:8080 (not port 80)
• https://web1.comp30023 (protocol not http)
• mailto:no-reply@unimelb.edu.au (protocol not http)
Here are some examples of URLs which may be ignored:
• ./a1 and bar/../
• http://web1.comp30023/assignments/./
• http://web1.comp30023/assignments/a2/../a1
• http://web1.comp30023/search?q=comp30023 (contains ?)
• http://web1.comp30023/assignments#a1 (contains #)
• http://web1.comp30023/%20 (contains URL encoded character)
3.5 Extensions
There are several versions of this project, each more challenging than the previous and each with a higher
possible mark.
The more challenging extensions are intended as options. If you are nding the project too big, stick to
a simple version.
3.5.1 Minimum requirement
Only considers
• anchor tags that are the rst tag on the line;
• anchor tags of the form
;
• whether the status code is 200 (success) or not 200 (treated as a permanent failure);
• pages whose length header is correct (no truncated pages).
3.5.2 Basic Extension
Correctly omits (or re-fetches) truncated pages.
Only parses pages that have MIME-type text/html (irrespective of the extension).
Considers all anchor tags on a line. Considers anchor tags with other elds between the href=”…”. (No URLs in the page of the rst URL will be of that form. You can get the marks for B
and C below without handling these anchor tags.)
2https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc3986#section-5.2.4
3
3.5.3 Medium Extension
It is expected that most students will not attempt this option.
Responds correctly to responses with status codes 200, 404, 410, 414, 503, 504. Clearly document in
your code why you think your code’s response is a correct response in each case.
(Note that you can group these into three cases, and treat all status codes within a group the same. One
group would be permanent failures.)
Note that responses with other status codes may be thrown by the server (e.g., when a malformed request
is made) but need not be parsed.
All text/html pages should be parsed and crawled, including error report pages. The crawler does not
have to (but can) parse the page when other status codes are received.
The crawler will attempt to revisit a page when the status code of a response indicates a temporary
failure. Such URLs may be revisited without penalty. There will be no redirect loops or pages which
always return a temporary failure.
3.5.4 Advanced Extension
It is expected that only one or two students will attempt this option.
Respond correctly to responses with status codes 301 and 401.
For 401, authentication should be handled using the Authorization header and the Basic Authentication
Scheme3
. Only supply the Authorization header when the server asks for authentication (indicated by
response with status code 401).
Use your own username as userid, and the string password (without quotes) for password. You may
hard code the base64 encoded user-pass string.
4 Marking Criteria
The marks are broken down as follows:
Marks Task
A 1 User-Agent header is valid
B 1 First request is valid
C 1 Valid requests for all URLs linked from the rst URL
D 1 Produces log of URLs you tried to fetch
E 1 Handles HTTP status codes correctly
F 1 Basic extension works correctly
G 1 Medium extension works correctly
H 1 Advanced extension works correctly
I 1 Code quality
J 1 Build quality
K 5 Fetches pages once each
4.1 Code quality
Factors considered in code quality include: Choice of variable names, comments, indentation, remaining
debugging code (it is OK to have a small amount if, for example, it is disabled by an #ifdef DEBUG),
useful output indicating progress.
3https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2617#section-2
4
If the program crashes for any reason, the code quality mark will be 0. If there is any input that you
don’t know how to handle (e.g., a very long URL), ignore it rather than trying to handle it and crashing.
4.2 Build quality
Running make clean && make && ./crawler http://XYZ should execute the submission. If this fails
for any reason, you will be told the reason, and allowed to resubmit (with the usual late penalty) but
lose the build quality marks.
Compiling using -Wall should yield no warnings.
4.3 Fetching each pages once each
A score of +0.1 is awarded for each page from the evaluation site fetched exactly once. The score is
reduced by -0.1 for each page fetched more than once (excluding times the server fails to send a valid
page).
Note that multiple URLs can refer to the same page.
This score is clipped to be between 0 and 5.
5 Submission
You must push your submission to the repository named comp30023-2020-project-1 in the subgroup
with your username of the group comp30023-2020-projects on https://gitlab.eng.unimelb.edu.au.
We will harvest this repository on the due date (and on each subsequent day for late submissions). If
you do not use your git repository for the project you will not have a submission and will be awarded
zero marks.
If you have enrolled in the subject late and cannot see your repository, please comment on the discussion
thread named Project 1: Gitlab issues on the LMS.
The repository must contain a Makele that produces an executable named crawler, along with all
source les (and libraries) required to compile the executable. Place the Makele at the root of your
repository, and ensure that running make places the executable there too. Make sure that your Makele,
source code and dependencies are committed and pushed. Do not add/commit object les or executables.
Your Makele must set up, compile and link any libraries which are required to compile and run your
program, and your repository must include the source of the libraries. External libraries (including pcre)
will not be preinstalled in the testing environment.
Place a git tag named submission on the snapshot you wish to be marked. If you do not know how to
place a git tag, then ask on the forum many days before the deadline.
For your own protection, it is advisable to commit your code to git at least once per day. Be sure to push
after you commit. You can push debugging branches if your code at the end of a day is in an unnished
state, but make sure that your nal submission is in the master branch.
The git history will not be marked, but may be considered for matters such as special consideration and
potential plagiarism.
5.1 Late penalty
There will be a late penalty of 2 marks per day.
5
6 Testing
A server will be established on the cloud that you can practice crawling. This will be similar to the site
you will be evaluated on, but will not be the same. Details will be provided soon.
You should also push regularly to benet from automated testing that we have set up on Gitlab Pipelines.
Copy the sample .gitlab-ci.yml from the comp30023-2020-projects/project-1 repository and push
to have your submission tested against a basic, non-exhaustive set of pre-deadline tests.
7 Collaboration
You can discuss this project abstractly with your classmates, but should not share code. If possible,
do not even look at anyone else’s code. If you really want to help someone debug, don’t look at the
screen and pretend you’re doing it over the phone. (The project says that every year, but this year you
probably don’t need to pretend!)
7.1 Real programmers use Stack-Exchange
Code will be run through software to detect copied code. You are welcome to use code fragments from
Stack Exchange, or any other source of information on the web, but be sure to quote the URL whose
code you used, so that it doesn’t appear that you copied a classmate. Also, be warned that much of the
code on question and answer sites is buggy. If you do reuse code, check it carefully to make sure it does
what it claims to.
8 References
• Authoritative denition of HTTP: https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2616 (actually, this was
made obsolete by ve RFCs)
• How to process 308 status code: https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc7538#section-3
• Understandable guide to HTTP: https://jmarshall.com/easy/http
• Authoritative denition of HTML: https://html.spec.whatwg.org/multipage
• Understandable guide to HTML: https://www.w3schools.com/html/html_basic.asp
• Understandable guide to anchor tags: https://www.w3schools.com/tags/tag_a.asp
• Authoritative denition of URLs: https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc3986
• guide to URLs: https://developer.mozilla.org/en-US/docs/Learn/Common_questions/What_
is_a_URL
6


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