1 Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers An Oracle White Paper September 2008
2 Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Introduction...3 Audience...3 Key Benefits...3 Architecture...4 Key Features...4 Managing Connections...4 Additional Authentication and Connection Methods...5 Grouping Connections...5 Exporting Connections...5 Working with the SQL Worksheet...5 Executing Statements in the SQL Worksheet...5 Editing Code in the SQL Worksheet...6 Browsing the Database...7 Creating and Editing Schema Objects...8 Producing SQL Scripts...8 Database Export...8 Schema Copy and Compare...9 PL/SQL Development...9 Creating and Editing PL/SQL in the Code Editor...9 Running PL/SQL Procedures, Functions, and Packages...10 Hierarchical Profiler...11 Debugging PL/SQL...11 Additional PL/SQL Debugging Features...12 Remotely Debugging PL/SQL...12 Database Reporting...13 Version Control...13 Migration...14 Overview...14 Supported Databases...14 The Migration Process...14 Translating Code...14 Extensibility...15 A Few Basic Extensions...15 Conclusion...16 Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 2
3 Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers INTRODUCTION Oracle SQL Developer is a free graphical tool that enhances productivity and simplifies database development tasks. Designed for Oracle Database developers, SQL Developer simplifies development cycles and reduces the need to buy non- Oracle tools for developing and debugging SQL and PL/SQL code. Using SQL Developer, users can browse, create and modify database objects, run SQL statements, edit and debug PL/SQL and can run reports from an extensive list of predefined reports or create their own. Users can also create Database Connections for non-oracle databases MySQL, Microsoft SQL Server, Microsoft Access and Sybase Adaptive Server for object and data browsing and can migrate the objects and data from these platforms to Oracle. The addition of this tool underscores Oracle s commitment to improving the productivity and supporting the needs of the database developer community. The initial production release of SQL Developer was in March The latest release of SQL Developer is release 1.5.1, available from June This white paper is an overview of many of the features available in SQL Developer. Audience SQL Developer is designed for database developers who spend large portions of their working days involved in database tasks, possibly also supporting application developers and DBAs. The role of SQL Developer is to simplify database development tasks, thus increasing developer productivity. Key Benefits Developed in Java, SQL Developer runs on Windows, Linux and Mac OS X. This is a great advantage to the increasing numbers of developers using alternative platforms. Multiple platform support also means that users can install SQL Developer on the Database Server and connect remotely from their desktops, thus avoiding client server network traffic. Default connectivity to the database is through the JDBC thin driver, so no Oracle Home is required. To install SQL Developer simply unzip the downloaded file. The tool is available for Oracle Database 11g R1, all releases of Oracle Database 10g and Oracle9i Database from version Additionally, SQL Developer is certified to run against all editions of Oracle Database, including Oracle Database Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 3
4 10g and Oracle Database 11g Enterprise Edition, Standard Edition, Standard Edition One, and Oracle Database 10g Express Edition. Architecture SQL Developer was developed in Java leveraging the Oracle JDeveloper IDE. As such, it is the first independently branded product based on this IDE. There is a separate distribution available bundled with JRE 1.5, with an additional tools.jar to support Windows clients. For Windows clients, users have a choice of not downloading the bundled distribution and can download the JDK separately. SQL Developer is certified to run against JDK 1.5 (5.0) or JDK 6.0 or the latest updates. Specifically, Windows and non-windows clients can download and use the JDK 1.5 (update 6 or later) or JDK 1.6 (update 3 or later). KEY FEATURES Managing Connections SQL Developer allows users to create stored database connections using a simple dialog. Use these connections to browse the database, create schema objects, execute and tune ad-hoc SQL statements, run reports against the data dictionary and create, execute and debug PL/SQL. Default connectivity to the database is through the JDBC thin driver. Just fill in the database details in the fields in the Basic tab in the connections dialog. However, if the environment uses a tnsnames.ora file setup, the aliases in TNS tab can be used in the connection dialog instead. Figure 1: Managing Connections Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 4
5 Additional Authentication and Connection Methods SQL Developer introduced further connection methods, by introducing the ability to support LDAP connections. Additional authentication methods of OS Authentication and Proxy Connections are also available. Grouping Connections For large collections of connections, SQL Developer provides the facility of grouping these into folders. This means that users need not always rely on a naming convention for all connections, although this is also recommended. Using SQL Developer users can create a selection of folders and drag one or more connections into the required folders. Exporting Connections For a large number of connections, it is useful to export them to an XML file. This is especially useful for duplicating connections on other clients. While importing or exporting, select some or all of the connections. When creating a new database connection, SQL Developer offers the facility of saving the user password. While this password is encrypted, it is still a file, which can be copied and shared, and as such, is open to the usual file system security risks. You may prefer not have the password stored at all. Working with the SQL Worksheet Executing Statements in the SQL Worksheet Once you have created a database connection, as soon as you connect using that connection, a SQL Worksheet window is automatically opened. The SQL Worksheet supports the creation of SQL, PL/SQL and SQL *Plus commands. You can specify any actions that can be processed by the database connection associated with the worksheet, such as creating a table, inserting data, creating and editing a trigger, selecting data from a table, and saving that data to a file. You can write one or many SQL statements and execute them individually or together. By placing the cursor in the statement and selecting Execute Statement (F9), the single statement is executed and the results shown in the Results tab. By selecting the Run Script (F5) option, all the statements in the select box are executed and displayed under the Script Output tab. DBMS Output and OWA Any scripts that contain DBMS Output and OWA statements have the output displayed in the DBMS Output and OWA Output panes respectively. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 5
6 Autotrace and Explain Plan Autotrace and Explain Plan features are also provided for the SQL Worksheet. Use the Explain Plan icon to see the execution plan for selected statements. For additional tuning, the code Snippets window provides a long list of Optimizer Hints that you can drag onto the worksheet. Snippets are code fragments, such as SQL functions, Optimizer hints or miscellaneous PL/SQL programming techniques, which users can drag onto the PL/SQL Editor or the SQL Worksheet. Figure 2: Viewing the Explain Plan SQL History All commands previously executed using the Execute Statement and Run Script are stored in a SQL History List and can be recalled. The SQL History list is available outside the session, which you can reopen on restarting SQL Developer. The Run Script commands do not include the contents of an executed a file, instead displaying only the run command. Editing Code in the SQL Worksheet While creating in the SQL Worksheet, users have a variety of code editing aids to hand. The most obvious, which comes into play as you start writing code, is the code insight, working in conjunction with code completion. Code insight provides a drop list of possible options available to you, based on the schema connected to and the code you are writing, by providing a list of columns in the table, or a selection of reserved word choices and so on. You can select items from the list to complete your typing and continue, thus working efficiently in the environment. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 6
7 Templates and Snippets SQL Developer has provided Code Snippets from the outset, allowing you to select and drag snippets of code into the code editor, thus saving the time of writing. Introduced in SQL Developer 1.5, Code Templates are available to provide the same flexibility. The difference is that users need to populate the code templates with frequently used code. Once populated, users can then type a key sequence and the code is populated with the template. Browsing the Database Once you have created a database connection, use the Connections navigator to browse through many objects in a database schema including Tables, Views, Indexes, Packages, Procedures, Functions, Queues and Queue Tables, Triggers, Types, Sequences, Materialized Views and Materialized View Logs, Synonyms and Public Synonyms, Database Links and Directories. Your database connection also lets you see other users and the contents of the recycle bin. One of the key aspects of browsing the database is the ability to review the definitions of objects at a glance. For example if you select a table in the navigator, the details about columns, constraints, grants, statistics, triggers and more are all displayed in an easy to read tabbed window. You can also quickly retrieve the data from the table for further examination. Figure 3: Browsing the Database with the Table Viewer Using the data tab, you can enter new rows, update data and commit these changes to the database. Updating data through the data grid includes updating a LOB column. All data grids throughout the product provide the option of exporting the data to various formats, including INSERT statements, SQL Loader, CVS, text, XML, HTML and XLS. You can also import data from XLS format. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 7
8 Creating and Editing Schema Objects SQL Developer supports the creation of any schema object by executing a SQL statement in the SQL Worksheet. Alternatively, you can create objects using the context menu. Once created, you can edit the objects using an edit dialog or one of many context sensitive menus. Figure 4: Create Objects Producing SQL Scripts As mentioned, the Connections navigator allows you to create, edit and update database objects. As new objects are created or existing objects are edited, the DDL for those adjustments is available for review in any edit or create dialog. Database Export An Export DDL option is available for users wanting to create the full DDL for one or more objects in the schema. The Database Export offers the ability of including data and additional drop commands to the generated created DDL commands, thus providing the ability of creating a complete execution script. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 8
9 Figure 5: Export Schema Schema Copy and Compare Two additional database schema utilities are available from SQL Developer 1.5. The Schema Copy allows users to copy all objects from one schema to another, without necessitating the creation of INSERT statements, as the data is copied directly. This also means that additional objects, such as images are copied easily. Schema Compare provides the ability to compare the contents of two schemas users have access to and to produce the DLL to modify or update any differences. PL/SQL Development Creating and Editing PL/SQL in the Code Editor SQL Developer includes a full-featured editor for PL/SQL program units, including customizable PL/SQL syntax highlighting in addition to common editor functions such as Bookmarks, Code Completion, Code Folding and Search and Replace. Completion Insight is available from the editor to complete partially written code by supplying a pop up list available for selecting items. For example, if you type DBMS_OUTPUT. followed by Ctrl+Space, you can select from a list of members of that package. Note that by default, Code Insight will be invoked automatically (without pressing Ctrl+Space) if you pause after typing a period (".") for more than one second. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 9
10 Figure 6: PL/SQL Editor displaying Code Completion When using the Code Editor to edit PL/SQL code, you can Compile or Compile for Debug. (Compile for Debug compiles the PL/SQL with PL/SQL library units compiled for debugging.) Compilation sends the source code to the database for recompilation and stores the program. Any syntax errors encountered during compilation are displayed in the Log window. In addition, icons in the navigator indicate the invalid code, as do markers in the margin. You can navigate to the source of a syntax error by double-clicking the error message in the Log window or using the markers in the margin. Running PL/SQL Procedures, Functions, and Packages You can run PL/SQL procedures, functions, and packages by simply right clicking on the object in the navigator and selecting Run from the context menu. You are presented with a dialog showing details about the arguments and, for functions, return values for the selected object. If the selected object is a package, the dialog displays a list of the procedures and functions defined in the package specification. You can select one of these procedures or functions as the target you want to run. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 10
11 Figure 7: Dialog Displaying Arguments for Procedures When you invoke the Run PL/SQL dialog, code is automatically generated to call the target PL/SQL program unit. You can modify this code directly in the dialog to initialize and pass parameters. Additionally you can save the modified code for reuse in subsequent runs of that program When you run a PL/SQL program that makes calls to DBMS_OUTPUT, the results are displayed in the Log window. In the same way, return values from functions, and values of OUT parameters are displayed in the Log window. Hierarchical Profiler For users connecting to Oracle Database 11g the PL/SQL Hierarchical Profiler provides the ability of identifying points of contention, delays and hence the option to review and tune the code. Debugging PL/SQL SQL Developer provides full support for PL/SQL debugging with Oracle9i R2 and Oracle10g databases. Highlights of the PL/SQL debugging features include: Control program execution: The PL/SQL debugger in SQL Developer supplies many commands to control program execution including Step Into, Step Over, Step Out, Run to Cursor, Pause, Resume, and Terminate. View and modify variables: While the debugger is paused, you can examine and modify the values of variables from the Smart Data, Data, Watches or Inspector windows. Customizable breakpoints: SQL Developer breakpoints are highly configurable. For PL/SQL debugging, you can use source breakpoints (associated with a particular line of executable code in a particular program Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 11
12 unit) and exception breakpoints (associated with any unhandled exception, or a specific Oracle exception). You can define conditional breakpoints for PL/SQL and customize the action of breakpoints, for example, pause the debugger (default), beep, log occurrence to a text file, or enable or disable other breakpoints. PL/SQL debugging information is available from several windows in SQL Developer. The following list provides examples of the kind of information available during debugging. Code Editor: Shows the execution point. Flyover tool tips display the name and value of the variable under the pointer. Breakpoints window: Lists the defined breakpoints. You can use this window to add new breakpoints, or customize the behavior of existing breakpoints. Data window: Displays all variables that are currently in scope, including package variables, package body variables, variables declared in the current procedure or function, and local variables (such as those declared in a nested block or implicitly declared). Watches window: Displays expressions or variables you've added to the Watches window by either selecting Add Watch from the context menu of the window and entering the expression, or by dragging a variable from one of the other windows (such as the Data window) to the watches window. Stack window: Shows the execution stack. Note that you can use the Stack window to change the context in the debugger. Additional PL/SQL Debugging Features PL/SQL collections: The DBMS_DEBUG API has limited support for PL/SQL collections, such as tables, records, and cursors. Using SQL Developer to debug PL/SQL in an Oracle9i Release 2 database, you have complete access to composite PL/SQL structures. For example, if your PL/SQL program uses a PL/SQL table of records, you can expand the table object in the Data window to see the records, and then expand a record to see the fields, then select a field and modify its value on the fly. Debugging remotely: With the JDWP implementation, SQL Developer is able to leverage its remote debugging capabilities with server-side code. Remotely debugging PL/SQL involves starting the SQL Developer debugger listener, then attaching to that listener via the database session you want to debug. To enable PL/SQL debugging, you do need to ensure you have the necessary privileges. See the SQL Developer help for more detail. Remotely Debugging PL/SQL Using SQL Developer to locally debug PL/SQL entails setting a breakpoint where you want the debugger to pause, then selecting a PL/SQL procedure, Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 12
13 function, or package in the navigator and pressing the Debug button. In this case, SQL Developer starts the debugging session, connects to it, and pauses when the breakpoint is reached, all without your intervention. Another way to think of it is that with local debugging, SQL Developer is the client that initiates debugging. Remotely debugging PL/SQL means that you initiate the debug action from a client external to SQL Developer, for example, a PL/SQL web application, an OCI program, a SQL*Plus session, etc. In this case, you must manually perform some steps that SQL Developer would otherwise do for you. Database Reporting SQL Developer provides a number of predefined reports about the database and its objects. Any report can be pushed over to a SQL Worksheet and manipulated further. Almost all database developers have their own special set of reports they like to run. SQL Developer allows users to create and save user-defined reports for repeated use. Figure 8: Click through Reports Version Control Oracle SQL Developer 1.5, and above, offers tight integration with version control systems CVS and Subversion. Both version control systems require access to a repository or repositories. You should create connections for each of the accessible repositories. Source code is held and maintained within the repositories. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 13
14 Using SQL Developer, users can place files under version control and check them out to a local file system. Until the files are checked back in, they can be worked on locally and even discarded. On check-in, SQL Developer offers a compare and merge facility. The Files navigator provides users the flexibility of being able to browse and open files, whether under version control or not, from within SQL Developer. Migration Overview Introduced in Oracle SQL Developer 1.2, SQL Developer provides an intuitive tool that enables users to migrate a non-oracle database, including the schema objects, triggers, and stored procedures, to an Oracle Database using a simple point-and-click process. Supported Databases SQL Developer currently supports migrations from Microsoft SQL Server, Microsoft Access, MySQL and Sybase Adaptive Server to Oracle. The supported releases of these databases are Microsoft Access versions 97, 2000, 2002/XP and 2003, Microsoft SQL Server 7, 2000, and 2005 and MySQL versions 3, 4, 5 and Sybase Adaptive Server versions 12 and 15. The Migration Process SQL Developer provides users with a quick and easy option for database migration. It also offers step driven migration, providing users with control at each stage of the migration process. Both of these approaches make use of a migration repository. SQL Developer extracts information from the non-oracle database and stores it in the repository. The details are then displayed and can be modified using the Captured Objects window. Once satisfied with the captured objects, you can use SQL Developer to generate the equivalent Oracle objects. The generated objects are also stored in the repository and displayed in the Converted Objects window. Once again, there is the opportunity of checking or making modifications as desired. Any modifications to the Captured or Converted objects are performed independently of the live database because they are not performed in the production environment, but in the repository. Once the converted objects are ready, SQL Developer can be used to generate the DDL scripts to run against the Oracle database. The final stage is the option to migrate the data from the non-oracle database to Oracle. Translating Code SQL Developer supports the translation of stored programs, procedures, functions, triggers, constraints and views defined in Transact SQL or Microsoft Access SQL. Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 14
15 Translation Scratch Editor: This is an interactive editing facility for Transact SQL and Microsoft Access SQL. Use it to translate code to PL/SQL or SQL. It can be sued to translate single-statements or entire SQL scripts. Translation difference viewer: - This is an inline difference viewer for examining translated SQL, providing color coded side-by-side comparison of translated SQL to display semantic similarities between the source and translated code. Extensibility SQL Developer is built using the JDeveloper IDE. This means that the extension API is available to users both within Oracle and externally. It also means that teams or individual users who want a particular piece of functionality, from a basic spell checker to more complex extensions, can use the API to add this desired functionality. Extensions can be a simple as sharing reports across team, or adding context menus or extra tabs, to more complex wizard driven utilities. You can also build extensions through easy point and click, knowing only SQL, or a little more advanced, if you have an understanding of XML. A Few Basic Extensions Sharing Reports Creating a shared reports folder is an easy extension to add to SQL Developer, because you do not need to write any code, merely use the hooks provided for this purpose. To share reports, you need to start by exporting your reports, either individually or as a folder of reports, to file. Place this file on a server accessible to all who will be reusing the reports. Use Tools -> Preferences, set the User Defined Extension type to REPORT and add the file location. After a quick restart of SQL Developer, the new Shared Reports node is displayed. Adding Tabs Adding context menus or tabs to SQL Developer requires a combination of SQL and XML skills. The SQL provides the command you are attempting to execute and the XML provides the framework for the command. To add an extra tab to the Table definition to display Column Comments, create a file called colcomm.xml and add this piece of code: <items> <item type="editor" node="tablenode" vertical="true"> <title><![cdata[column Comments]]></title> <query> <sql><![cdata[select * from ALL_COL_COMMENTS where owner = :OBJECT_OWNER and table_name = :OBJECT_NAME]]></sql> </query> </item> </items> In the same way as before, use the Preferences dialog to add the new User Defined Extension. Set the User Defined Extension type to EDITOR. Set the Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 15
16 Location of the colcomm.xml file. Restart SQL Developer to register the new extension. CONCLUSION Oracle SQL Developer is a robust client tool that can assist the database developer to browse, query and update the database, run reports and create, edit and debug PL/SQL. SQL Developer is written entirely in Java, and, as such, can be run on a number of platforms, enabling users with windows client to remotely access SQL Developer on a remote server, thus reducing network traffic, by running queries on the server and not over the network. In this paper we have tried to illustrate many of the features provide by SQL Developer to support the database developer. For further information regarding Oracle SQL Developer, see Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers Page 16
17 Oracle SQL Developer for Database Developers September 2008 Author: Sue Harper Oracle Corporation World Headquarters 500 Oracle Parkway Redwood Shores, CA U.S.A. Worldwide Inquiries: Phone: Fax: Copyright 2003, Oracle. All rights reserved. This document is provided for information purposes only and the contents hereof are subject to change without notice. This document is not warranted to be error-free, nor subject to any other warranties or conditions, whether expressed orally or implied in law, including implied warranties and conditions of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose. We specifically disclaim any liability with respect to this document and no contractual obligations are formed either directly or indirectly by this document. This document may not be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, for any purpose, without our prior written permission. Oracle is a registered trademark of Oracle Corporation and/or its affiliates. Other names may be trademarks of their respective owners.
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