Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools

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1 Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools ekapner

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3 Contents Setting SQL Development Preferences...5 Execution Plan View Options Preferences...5 General Preferences...5 Label Decorations Preferences...6 SQL Editor Preferences...6 Code Assist Preferences...7 SQL Files/Scrapbooks Preferences...7 Syntax Coloring Preferences...7 Templates Preferences...8 SQL Query Builder Preferences...8 SQL Results View Options Preferences...9 Export Format Options Preferences...9 History Options Preferences...10 Result Set Viewer Preferences...10 SQL Query Builder...12 Creating a SELECT Statement...12 Creating a FULLSELECT (UNION) Statement...13 Creating a WITH Statement...14 Creating Joins...15 Creating an INSERT Statement From a Values Set...16 Creating an INSERT Statement From a Subquery...16 Creating an UPDATE Statement...17 Creating a DELETE Statement...18 Building Expressions...19 Expression Types...19 Editing a SQL Statement...20 Running the SQL Statement Code...21 Creating a SQL File...22 SQL File Editor...22 SQL Scrapbook...22 Editing a SQL File...23 Opening a SQL File...23 Saving a SQL File...23 Executing a SQL Statement...24 Running an Ad Hoc SQL Statement...25 Executing a SQL File...26 Running a Routine Object...27 Creating a Launch Configuration for Routine Objects...27 Routine Objects...28 Viewing SQL Results...30 Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools iii

4 Contents SQL Results View...30 Terminating Execution in SQL Results View...31 Exporting SQL Execution Results...32 Saving Execution Results to a Project...32 Removing Results from SQL Results View...33 Saving SQL Results History...33 Filtering SQL Results History...33 iv

5 Setting SQL Development Preferences Setting SQL Development Preferences Set SQL Development preferences for label decorations, execution plans, SQL Editor, SQL Query Builder, and SQL Results view. 1. Select Window > Preferences from the main menu bar. 2. In the left pane, under Data Management, expand SQL Development. Execution Plan View Options Preferences Set execution plan view options to specify defaults for viewing query plans. Table 1. Execution plan view options Property SQL Execution Plan View Orientation Export Encoding Select Vertical Orientation to display the plan from top to bottom. Select Horizontal Orientation (default) to display the plan from left to right. Specify the output encoding. The default is Cp1252. Cp1252 ISO US-ASCII UTF-16 UTF-16BE UTF-16LE UTF-8 General Preferences The general user preferences concern executing and debugging procedural objects. Table 2. General preferences Property Show Affordance in Hover on How to Make it Sticky SQL Error Execution Action Displays the Press F2 for focus message in hover help (ToolTips). If you make a hover message sticky, the message text opens in a scrollable window from which you can select and copy content. Select the action to be taken on an error during SQL execution. Always always continues execution when an error occurs. Never always stops execution when an error occurs. Prompt interrupts execution on each error, displaying a dialog to resume execution (default). Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 5

6 Setting SQL Development Preferences Label Decorations Preferences Set label decorations preferences to set the display format of objects appearing in the Database Development perspective. Table 3. Label decorations: Text tab Property Column format Example Specify the display format for table columns. Select Add Variables to add a variable to the format. Displays an example of the selected format. SQL Editor Preferences SQL Editor preferences define the behavior of the SQL File Editor. Table 4. SQL Editor preferences: General Field Enable Syntax Validation Portability Check Target Automatically update SQL statement structure in outline view and perform syntax validation while editing (default). Disabling validation also disables portability checking and the Outline view. Database type used as the standard target for portability checks. You must enable syntax validation to select a portability target. Each line that is not portable to the target is annotated with a check. You can display additional information for the target (including error messages) by moving your cursor over the marker, if you enable show detailed annotation information. Maximum Number of Lines Prompt to Disable Syntax Validation When Content Exceeds Maximum Number of Lines Show Detailed Annotation Information Disable syntax validation when content exceeds this number of lines. Use this option to adjust editor performance. The default is Select to prompt before disabling validation (default). Display additional annotation information, including lists of expected commands for the encountered syntax, if you enabled syntax validation. Table 5. SQL Editor preferences: Typing Field Close Single Quotes Close Double Quotes Close Parentheses Close Comments and default values Automatically close single quotes ( '). Automatically close double quotes ( "). Automatically close curly braces { }. Automatically close comments ( /* */). 6

7 Setting SQL Development Preferences Field Begin-End and default values Automatically add the END statement (for Transact-SQL). Code Assist Preferences SQL Editor Code Assist preferences define the behavior of the Code Assist feature in SQL File Editor. Table 6. Code Assist preferences Field Insert Single Proposals Automatically Show System Tables Show System Views Show System Procedures and Functions Show Owner of Table or View Enable Auto Activation Auto Activation Delay Auto Activation Triggers for SQL Explanation Insert single proposals (default). Display system tables when applicable. Display system views when applicable. Display system procedures and functions when applicable. Display the owner. Invoke Code Assist automatically (default). Specify the time in milliseconds that must elapse after you type a character before Code Assist is automatically invoked. Default is 500. When you enter a character and pause before entering another character, Code Assist automatically displays a menu of keywords you can select to complete the SQL statement. Enter characters that automatically activate Code Assist. Enter characters in any order with no separator character. When you type these characters, the Code Assist menu displays after the auto activation delay unless you enter another character. SQL Files/Scrapbooks Preferences SQL files and scrapbooks preferences define the behavior of SQL files in SQL File Editor and SQL Scrapbook. Table 7. SQL Files/Scrapbooks preferences Field Default Connection Information for New SQL Files/Scrapbooks Persist the Target Connection Information When Executing Multiple SQL Files Select a connection type, connection profile name, and database to use by default in new SQL File Editor or SQL Scrapbook sessions. Use the same target connection information for multiple files. Syntax Coloring Preferences Indicate your preferences for syntax coloring for SQL source code in SQL File Editor or SQL Scrapbook. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 7

8 Setting SQL Development Preferences Table 8. Syntax Coloring preferences Field Syntax Items Preview Select a syntax item and then click the color box and/or select a style check box to determine how that item type is rendered in the editor. Displays an example of the syntax coloring choices. Templates Preferences You can create new SQL templates and edit existing ones. Templates make code generation more convenient by allowing you to insert frequently recurring source code patterns into your projects in SQL Editor. Table 9. SQL Editor template preferences Field Create, Edit, or Remove Templates Preview New Edit Remove Restore Removed Revert to Default Import Export Displays the existing templates in your workspace. Displayed information includes the name, context, description, and status of the auto-insert attribute. Displays the first few lines of the SQL template. Create a new template. New templates are added to the list. Edit the selected template. Deletes all selected templates. Restores removed default templates. Reverts the selected template to its default state. Imports templates into your workspace from the file system. Exports all selected templates to a specified location in the file system. SQL Query Builder Preferences Indicate the SQL Query Builder preferences. Table 10. SQL Query Builder preferences Field Omit Current Schema in Generated SQL Statement Current Schema Select to indicate that the table references qualified by the current schema become unqualified in the SQL code. If you omit the current schema, select its replacement: Authorization ID uses the user name from the connection profile. The table references are qualified using the current schema name. Schema Name enter the schema to use as the current schema. 8

9 Setting SQL Development Preferences SQL Results View Options Preferences The SQL Results view preferences determine the behavior of the SQL Results view. Table 11. SQL Results view options Field Display Window Explanation Select a window display style: Single Window display execution results in a single window, with status details at the end. For a single statement with multiple results, display result sets one after another in the same window. Multiple Windows display execution status and each result for the current statement in a separate window. Display Mode Select a results display mode: Text Mode similar to isql output when in single-tab mode. Grid Mode similar to the Interactive SQL window. Show Column Headings Show Row Number Show column headings in the results view. Show row numbers in results view. In text mode, this property is always enabled. In grid mode, this property is selected by default. Show Row Count Message Show number of rows affected. In text mode, this property is always enabled. Row count appears at the end of the results. In grid mode, this property is selected by default. Row count appears in the Status window. Max Row Count Max Display Row Count Display Null Value As Split All Messages Into Multiple Message Tabs Limit Tabs Number to Limit Visible Tables Number to Enter the number of rows to retrieve from the result set. The default is 0 (retrieve all rows). Set a maximum to improve performance when testing queries and to avoid running out of memory when retrieving data from very large tables, for example, tables with a hundred million rows. Enter number of rows to display in the results view. To see all results, set Maximum Rows to Retrieve to 0, and then save to a file. Enter characters to display when the value is NULL. Default is NULL. Split messages among more than one tab. If you selected Multiple windows for the Display Window preference, enter a maximum number of tabs. If you selected Single window for the Display Window preference, enter a maximum number of visible tables. Export Format Options Preferences Set export format options for the XML format, column delimiters, and encoding. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 9

10 Setting SQL Development Preferences Table 12. Export Format Options preferences: General Field Add XML Header Automatically XML Header Add XML Root Tag Automatically Root Tag Insert the XML header string automatically at the beginning of each XML file. Enter the header string to be inserted at the beginning of the XML file, for example, <?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8"?>. Include the contents of the SQL result enclosed in a root tag you specify in the Root Tag field. Enter the XML root tag to wrap the SQL results with, for example, resultsets. Do not include angle brackets. Table 13. Export Format Options preferences: Default column delimiter Field Output Format Delimeter Column Aligned use the same-width font to display the result, and align each column, fill spaces between columns (default) Comma Separated use comma to separate columns Tab Delimited use tab to separate columns User-defined use user-defined string to separate columns Displays the delimiter for the output format. Table 14. Export Format Options preferences: Default output encoding Property Default Output Encoding ISO ISO Latin 1. US-ASCII US ASCII, with 8-bit data, ISO 646. UTF-16 Unicode UTF-16. UTF-16BE Unicode UTF-16, big endian. UTF-16LE Unicode UTF-16, little endian. UTF-8 (default) Unicode UTF-8. History Options Preferences Set history option preferences for the display of history in the SQL Results view. Table 15. History options preferences Property Columns to Display Automatically Persist Result History Select the columns that comprise the history displayed in the SQL Results view: Status, Operation, Frequency, Date, Action Type, Consumer Name, and Connection Profile. Save the results history during shutdown; load the results history in the SQL Results view during startup. Result Set Viewer Preferences Select the viewer to display SQL results. 10

11 Setting SQL Development Preferences Table 16. Result Set Viewer preferences Field Select Viewer Select viewer from dropdown list. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 11

12 SQL Query Builder SQL Query Builder Create, edit, or run SQL statements using the SQL Query Builder graphical interface, which provides access to your database schema and objects so that you can quickly create or edit SQL statements without actually typing any SQL code. However, you also have the flexibility to add or modify the SQL code in the editor window. The options in the SQL Query Builder change depending on the statement type you are building. By default, the statement type is SELECT. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. Creating a SELECT Statement Use SQL Query Builder to create a SELECT statement to retrieve data from a database and display the results set in table format. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. Open a new or an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. In an appropriate place in the editor window, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. Add one or more tables to the statement. a) Right-click in the Tables pane and select Add Table. b) (Optional) Indicate a Table alias. You might want to use a table alias to make the table name more readable or shorten it for display/output. 4. (Optional) If you added two or more tables, you can create a join. 5. (Optional) Select DISTINCT if you want only one instance each of duplicated rows returned in the final result set. 6. Specify the columns to use in the statement. Option Specify all columns Specify specific columns Right-click the table in the Tables pane, and select Select All Columns. Use either method: In the Tables pane, select the check box next to the column name. In the Columns tab, select the specific column from the drop-down menu. 7. (Optional) Define other column attributes. a) Specify a column alias. You might want to use a column alias to make the column name more readable or shorten it for display/output. b) Deselect Output if you do not want the column values to display in the results set but want to use it for some other purpose. 12

13 SQL Query Builder For example, you might want to order the output by customer number but you do not want the customer number to display. c) Change the Sort Type for each column. By default, columns are sorted in ascending order. d) Change the Sort Order. By default, columns are sorted in the order they appear in the Columns table. 8. (Optional) In the Conditions tab, indicate the conditions for the statement. The conditions enable you to better define which columns appear in the results set. For example, you might only want to list store locations with sales greater than $10,000. a) Select a Column. Alternately, select define a condition using the Expression Builder wizard. b) Select an Operator. c) Enter a specific Value, select a column from the drop-down list, or build an expression. d) (Optional) Select AND or OR to specify another condition. 9. (Optional) In the Group tab, indicate on which column you want to group results. For example, you might want to group the sum of all sales from each store. 10. (Optional) To limit the output based on the specified GROUP clause, add a Group Condition. a) Select a Column. Alternately, select define a condition using the Expression Builder wizard. b) Select an Operator. c) Enter a specific Value, select a column from the drop-down list, or build an expression. d) (Optional) Select AND or OR to specify another condition. 11. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 12. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating a FULLSELECT (UNION) Statement Use SQL Query Builder to create a FULLSELECT UNION statement, which combines the results set for two tables. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. Open a new or an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. In an appropriate place in the editor window, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. Righ-click SELECT Statement, and select Convert to FULLSELECT (UNION). 4. Add one or more tables to the statement. a) Right-click in the Tables pane and select Add Table. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 13

14 SQL Query Builder b) (Optional) Indicate a Table alias. You might want to use a table alias to make the table name more readable or shorten it for display/output. 5. Define the SELECT statements. a) In Outline view, expand the SELECT Statement and Union trees. b) Click the first SELECT, and then create the SELECT statement. c) Click the second SELECT, and then create the SELECT statement. All selected columns need to be of the same data type. You can nest a FULLSELECT UNION statement under a SELECT statement. 6. (Optional) Click SELECT Statement to define any other SELECT Statement options, such as operator or sort type. UNION only selects distinct values while UNION ALL selects all values. a) Next to the statement type, select UNION ALL to change the Operator from the default UNION. b) Change the sort type or sort order. 7. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 8. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating a WITH Statement Use SQL Query Builder to create a WITH statement that you can reference from a SELECT statement. A WITH statement comprises one or more common table expressions and a SELECT statement. A common table expression defines a named result table that you can specify as a table in the FROM clause of a subsequent SELECT statement. 1. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. 2. Open a new or existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 3. In SQL Query Builder, create a SELECT statement. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. In the Outline pane, right-click SELECT Statement and select Add Common Table Expression (WITH). SQL Query Builder adds the WITH statement code in the SQL Source pane and to the tree in the Outline pane. 2. In the Outline view, expand the WITH statement tree, click SELECT node contained inside the WITH node, and define its SELECT statement. SQL Query Builder creates a temporary table on which the main SELECT statement is based. 3. Add a table. a) (Optional) Select the WITH node and enter a name for the temporary Table. b) Select columns from the table. c) (Optional) Select the WITH node and enter names for each Column in the temporary table. 4. In the Outline view, click the SELECT statement at the bottom of the outline tree. 14

15 SQL Query Builder The SELECT statement is based on the temporary table just defined. 5. Add the temporary WITH table and/or any other tables and select columns from the tables. The WITH table is now listed as a choice in the Add Table dialog. 6. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 7. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating Joins Create a join in a SELECT statement to retrieve data from two or more tables based on matching column values. 1. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. 2. Open a new or existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 3. In SQL Query Builder, create a SELECT statement. A join enables you to select data from two or more tables into a single results set without repeating unnecessary data. You can create different kinds of joins depending on what data from each table you want in the results set. Table 17. Join operators Join operator Inner join Left outer join Right outer join Full outer join Returns data from all tables based on a common condition. Returns all the values from the left table plus matched values from the right table, and fills in NULLs for any missing values from the right table. Returns all the values from the right table and matched values from the left table, and fills in NULLs for any missing values from the left table. Combines the results of both left and right outer joins. The joined table contains all records from both tables, and fills in NULLs for missing matches on either side. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. In the Tables pane, add two or more tables 2. Drag the pointer from a column in one table to a column in another table. By default, SQL Query Builder creates an inner join. You can also create a join by right-clicking anywhere in the Tables pane and selecting Create Join. 3. (Optional) To change the join type from the default inner join, right-click on the connector line and select Specify Join Type. All joins defined between the two tables change to the selected join type. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 15

16 SQL Query Builder 4. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 5. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating an INSERT Statement From a Values Set Use SQL Query Builder to create an INSERT statement to insert new rows at the end of a table with the values you indicate for the specified columns. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. Open a new or an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. In an appropriate place in the editor window, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. In the Outline pane, right-click SELECT Statement and select Change Statement Type. 4. Select INSERT and click OK. 5. Select the table by right-clicking in the Tables pane and selecting Add Table. 6. Specify the columns to use in the statement. Option Specify all columns Specify specific columns Right-click the table in the Tables pane, and select Select All Columns. Use either method: In the Tables pane, select the check box next to the column name. In the Columns tab, select the specific column from the drop-down menu. 7. Enter the values for the selected columns. a) In the Values pane, click the Values box next to the column name. b) Enter a value, select NULL, or build an expression. 8. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 9. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating an INSERT Statement From a Subquery Use SQL Query Builder to create an INSERT statement from a subquery. 16

17 SQL Query Builder Connect to the data source through a connection profile. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. Open a new or an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. In an appropriate place in the editor window, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. In the Outline pane, right-click SELECT Statement and select Change Statement Type. 4. Select INSERT and click OK. 5. Select the table by right-clicking in the Tables pane and selecting Add Table. 6. Specify the columns to use in the statement. Option Specify all columns Specify specific columns Right-click the table in the Tables pane, and select Select All Columns. Use either method: In the Tables pane, select the check box next to the column name. In the Columns tab, select the specific column from the drop-down menu. 7. Select Subquery. 8. From the Query name list, select Add SELECT Statement or Add FULLSELECT Statement. 9. Complete the SELECT or FULLSELECT statement. You can nest a FULLSELECT statement under a SELECT statement. 10. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 11. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating an UPDATE Statement Use SQL Query Builder to create an UPDATE statement to update data in a table. You can explicitly set the values or derive them from the results of a build expression. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. By specifying one or more conditions, you can indicate which rows in the database table to update. If you do not specify any conditions, all rows of the target table are updated. 1. Open a new or an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. In an appropriate place in the editor window, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. In the Outline pane, right-click SELECT Statement and select Change Statement Type. 4. Select UPDATE and click OK. 5. Select the table by right-clicking in the Tables pane and selecting Add Table. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 17

18 SQL Query Builder 6. Specify the columns to use in the statement. Option Specify all columns Specify specific columns Right-click the table in the Tables pane, and select Select All Columns. Use either method: In the Tables pane, select the check box next to the column name. In the Columns tab, select the specific column from the drop-down menu. 7. In the Set tab, indicate the columns to update and the update value. a) Select an individual column by clicking a column and then Add individual column to statement to select it for update, or select multiple columns by highlighting two or more columns and clicking Add columns to statement as a group. b) In the Expression box, enter an expression or value. Enter a value directly in the box or select Specify Value to enter one. Select Edit Expression or Replace Expression to build an expression using Expression Builder. Leave as DEFAULT if you do not wish to change the value during update. 8. (Optional) In the Where tab, indicate a condition that targets specific rows for update. a) Select a Column. Alternately, select define a condition using the Expression Builder wizard. b) Select an Operator. c) Enter a specific Value, select a column from the drop-down list, or build an expression. d) (Optional) Select AND or OR to specify another condition. 9. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 10. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Creating a DELETE Statement Use SQL Query Builder to create a DELETE statement to remove data from a specified table. By specifying one or more conditions, you can indicate which rows in the database table to delete. If you do not specify any conditions, all rows in the target table are deleted. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. Open a new or an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. In an appropriate place in the editor window, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. In the Outline pane, right-click SELECT Statement and select Change Statement Type. 18

19 SQL Query Builder 4. Select DELETE and click OK. 5. Select the table by right-clicking in the Tables pane and selecting Add Table. 6. (Optional) Indicate one or more conditions that target specific rows for deletion. a) Select a Column. Alternately, select define a condition using the Expression Builder wizard. b) Select an Operator. c) Enter a specific Value, select a column from the drop-down list, or build an expression. d) (Optional) Select AND or OR to specify another condition. 7. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 8. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Building Expressions Use the Expression Builder in SQL Query Builder to build simple or complex expressions, or subqueries when creating SELECT, UPDATE, INSERT, and DELETE statements. 1. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. 2. Open a new or existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 3. Edit an existing SQL statement or create a new one in SQL Query Builder. Note: Some syntactic variations might exist between your database and the SQL syntax that SQL Query Builder supports; consequently, some SQL Query Builder features might not work with your database. 1. In the Column cell in which you want to create the expression, select Build Expression, and then click outside the cell to launch the Expression Builder wizard. 2. Select the expression type and click Next. 3. Enter appropriate information in the wizard pages. 4. Once you enter all applicable information, click Finish. Expression Types In SQL Query Builder, you can use build expressions of these types when creating SQL statements. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 19

20 SQL Query Builder Table 18. Expression types Type Function A function returns a value. Functions types include column functions, scalar functions, row functions, or table functions. The argument of a column function is a collection of like values (a column). This function can return a NULL value. The argument(s) of a scalar function are individual scalar values, which can be of different types. This function can return a NULL value. The argument of a row function is a structured type. The function returns a row of built-in data types and can only be specified as a transform function for a structured type. The argument(s) of a table function are individual scalar values, which can be of different types. The function returns a table, and can be specified only within the FROM clause of a SELECT statement. CASE CASE expressions allow an expression to be selected based on the evaluation of one or more conditions. A CASE expression contains one or more when clauses of either Search or Simple type. A Search CASE expression contains a condition that is evaluated, such as i<8. A Simple CASE expression determines if the when clause evaluates to true; otherwise, the else clause determines the value of the case-expression. CAST Constant A CAST function converts instances of a datatype to instances of a different datatype. A constant specifies a value: a string or a number. Numeric constants can be an integer, floating-point, or decimal. A string constant can be a character string, hexadecimal, or a host variable name. A colon precedes the host variable name, for example, :var. The host variable becomes a value when the statement is executed. Subquery Build up expressions by operators A subquery is a SELECT, WITH, or FULLSELECT statement nested within another SQL statement. The expression value is the result of the subquery. You can build an expression by applying operators to columns or expressions such as x+y where x is a column and y is an expression. Editing a SQL Statement Use SQL Query Builder to edit an individual SQL statement.you can only edit one SQL statement at a time. 20

21 SQL Query Builder Connect to the data source through a connection profile. 1. Open an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. Highlight the entire single SQL statement, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. Edit the SQL statement as required. 4. (Optional) To run the SQL code, in the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. View the results in the SQL Results tab. 5. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Running the SQL Statement Code Use SQL Query Builder to run an individual SQL statement and view its execution results. Connect to the data source through a connection profile. 1. Open an existing SQL file, and be sure to select the connection profile Type, Name, and Database. 2. Highlight the entire single SQL statement, right-click and select Edit in SQL Query Builder. 3. In the SQL Source pane, right-click and select Run SQL. 4. (Optional) View the results in the SQL Results tab. 5. Click OK to exit SQL Query Builder and to return to the SQL File Editor, where the SQL code displays in the editor window. Clicking Cancel results in no changes to the SQL code in the SQL File Editor. You lose any changes you made in SQL Query Builder. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 21

22 Creating a SQL File Creating a SQL File Use Database Development tools to create SQL files. You can use an existing project to store the SQL file or create a project when you create the SQL file. 1. In the Database Development perspective, select File > New > SQL File. You can also click Open Scrapbook to Edit SQL Statements to quickly create SQL statements in SQL Scrapbook. 2. Associate the SQL file with a project. To Use an existing project Create a new project Do this Enter or select the project in the Enter or Select the Parent Folder. Click Create Project, and follow the wizard instructions. 3. Enter the File Name. 4. (Optional) Click Advanced to link to a file in the file system and to create, edit, or remove defined path variables. 5. (Optional) Associate the SQL file with a connection profile. a) Select a Connection Profile Type. b) Select a Connection Profile Name, or click Create to create one. c) Select the Database Name. 6. (Optional) Select Do Not Connect Now to remain disconnected from the server. You cannot use the complete Content Assist feature if you select this option. 7. Click Finish. A SQL file is created under the project in Navigator and opens in the SQL File Editor. 8. Right-click in the SQL File Editor and select Edit in SQL Query Builder to graphically build SQL statements, or type your SQL directly in the editor window. 9. (Optional) To add or remove comment delimiters for a line of code, right-click one or more lines of code, and select Toggle Comment. 10. When finished, save the SQL file. SQL File Editor Use the SQL File Editor to create and edit SQL statements. The SQL File Editor enables standard text-based editing of SQL statements with the added functionality of Content Assist, syntax color, and multiple statement support. You can associate the SQL file with a specific connection profile, and use the SQL File Editor to graphically build SQL statements using SQL Query Builder. SQL Scrapbook SQL Scrapbook enables you to quickly create and execute SQL commands and queries without creating a SQL file. 22

23 Creating a SQL File You can associate SQL Scrapbook with a specific connection profile and database, and you can execute a highlighted SQL statement or all SQL statements directly from the editor window. You can also create procedural objects and use SQL Query Builder to create select, insert, update, and delete statements. You access SQL Scrapbook by clicking the Open Scrapbook to Edit SQL Statements button. Editing a SQL File Edit the SQL statements in a SQL file. 1. In Navigator, double-click the SQL file to open it in SQL File Editor. 2. (Optional) Change the connection profile Type, Name, and/or Database. Associating a SQL file with the connection profile of a connected data server enables you to use the full capabilities of Content Assist and to execute the SQL file or selected statements. 3. (Optional) Right-click in the left margin and select Show Line Numbers. 4. Edit the SQL file by manually editing the SQL code or by launching SQL Query Builder. 5. (Optional) Remove edits since your last save by right-clicking and selecting Revert File. 6. Save the file to the project or to a new project. Opening a SQL File Open a SQL file for viewing or editing in the SQL File Editor. 1. In Navigator, expand the project folder in which the SQL file resides. 2. Double-click the SQL file to open it. Saving a SQL File Save one or more SQL files to the current project, or save a SQL file to a different project or to a different file name. Save one or more SQL files simultaneously. Option Save to current project Save to different project Save to different file name Save all SQL files to the current project Select File > Save from the main menu bar. Select File > Save As from the main menu bar, and specify project information in the Save As dialog. Select File > Save As from the main menu bar, and specify a file name in the Save As dialog. Select File > Save All from the main menu bar. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 23

24 Executing a SQL Statement Executing a SQL Statement Execute a SQL statement from an editor. Be sure the data server for which you are executing a SQL statement is running, and you created and established a connection to the data server. Open the SQL file. 1. Highlight the SQL statements you want to execute. 2. Execute one, multiple, or all SQL statements. To Execute one or more SQL statements Execute all statements Do this HIghtlight the statements and select Execute Selected Text. Select Execute All. Execution status and and results appear in the SQL Results view. 24

25 Running an Ad Hoc SQL Statement Running an Ad Hoc SQL Statement Use the Eclipse launch configuration mechanism to run an ad hoc SQL query. Make sure that the database server is running. Establish a connection to the database through a connection profile. 1. Select Run > Run Configurations. 2. In the Main tab, click Adhoc SQL. 3. Select the connection Profile and Database. 4. In the Run box, enter the SQL query, or click SQL to graphically build the SQL statements in SQL Query Builder. 5. Click Run to execute the query. You can view the results of the ad hoc query in the SQL Results view. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 25

26 Executing a SQL File Executing a SQL File You can execute a SQL file from the SQL File Editor or from Navigator. Make sure the database server is running and you are connected to it through a connection profile. Execute the SQL file using one of the following methods. Option From SQL File Editor From Navigator 1. In the Navigator project folder, double-click to open the SQL file in SQL File Editor. 2. Right-click in the editor, and select Execute All. 1. Select one or more SQL files. 2. Right-click the files and choose Execute SQL File. 3. If you selected multiple SQL files, click OK in the Select Profiles for the File dialog. The SQL file executes, and results appear in the SQL Results view. SQL Results view displays the result sets, database server messages, execution status (success or failure) and operation details. 26

27 Running a Routine Object Running a Routine Object Run a routine object to obtain SQL results from the database. Connect to your database server through a connection profile. Save or deploy the routine object to a database. 1. In Data Source Explorer, find the routine object in the navigation tree. 2. Right-click the object and select Run. Note: If the object includes parameters, the Configure Parameters dialog appears. Edit parameter values as necessary. 3. Click OK to run the object. The SQL Results view displays the status of the run instance and execution details, and returns result sets and server messages, if any. Creating a Launch Configuration for Routine Objects Use the launch configuration feature to run stored procedures, triggers, and ad hoc queries. Creating your own launch configurations is optional, but it can help you perform more consistent, robust, and efficient iterative testing of routine objects. DTP creates a launch configuration automatically using the name, connection profile name and type, and object type. You can create additional launch configurations with different launch properties. For example, you can specify different parameters or ad hoc SQL statements. 1. Select Run > Run Configurations from the main menu. 2. Click New Launch Configuration. You can also choose an existing launch configuration by selecting it in the left pane. You can edit it, or duplicate it and use it as a basis for a new configuration. 3. Enter a unique Name for the launch configuration. 4. On the Main tab, select a connection Profile and a Database. 5. Select the object Type. 6. If basing the launch configuration on an existing object, click Browse to select the object. 7. In the Run box, complete the execution information. Object Stored procedures Triggers Ad hoc SQL Click Configure Parameter, and assign values to any parameters. Enter an INSERT, UPDATE, or DELETE statement, or click SQL to visually build the statement using SQL Query Builder. Enter the SQL statement, or click SQL to visually build the statement using SQL Query Builder. 8. (Optional) Click the Options tab to set additional preferences, if the database server support this feature. 9. (Optional) Click the Common tab to set other attributes for this object. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 27

28 Running a Routine Object Table 19. Common launch configuration attributes Field Save As Explanation Specify where to save the launch configuration: Select Local File to make it available to this project only. Select Shared File to make it available to other projects. Display in Favorites Menu Console Encoding Standard Input and Output: Allocate Console Standard Input and Output: File Click Debug or Run to display the configuration in a Favorites menu. (Optional) Click Other, and select an encoding to override Export Format preferences. Select Allocate Console if the object requires input (default). (Optional) Click File to choose a location for file output: Click Workspace to select a project resource to which to redirect output. Click File System to save the output as a file. Click Variables to select and configure a variable for output. Standard Input and Output: Append Launch in Background (Optional) Click Append to append output from each launch to the existing file. Otherwise, each launch overwrites previous output. Indicates that the object runs in the background. 10. Click Apply to accept launch configuration changes. 11. Click Run to execute the object. Results appear in SQL Results view. Routine Objects Routine objects are the building blocks of a database application. Database Development builds the skeleton for routine objects and provides tools to populate the body of the object with the appropriate SQL. Routine objects standardize actions performed by more than one application program. By coding an action once and storing it in the database for future use, applications need only execute the routine or fire the trigger to achieve the desired result repeatedly. Because changes occur in only one place, all applications using the action automatically acquire the new functionality if the implementation of the action changes. When you create an object, it is automatically checked for correct syntax and stored in the system tables. The first time any application calls or fires the object, it is compiled from the system tables into the server's virtual memory and executed from there. 28

29 Running a Routine Object Table 20. Object types Object type Stored procedures Triggers A stored procedure is a collection of SQL statements and optional control-of-flow statements. A stored procedure can use parameters to accept values and return values to the calling environment. A stored procedure can also return result sets or invoke other procedures. A trigger is a special form of stored procedure that executes when a user attempts to change table or column data using a command such as insert, delete, or update. Triggers can call stored procedures and functions and can fire other triggers. Triggers are often used to enforce referential integrity and can cascade changes through related tables, roll back transactions, enforce complex restrictions, and perform simple analyses. You can develop the object types that your database and server support. Data Tool Platform SQL Development Tools 29

30 Viewing SQL Results Viewing SQL Results Use the SQL Results view to see the results of an executed SQL query or routine object. 1. Execute your SQL query, code to create a database object, or a routine object. 2. Examine the execution results in SQL Results view. Results include the status of the query or object, the text of the query, the date and time, and error or informational messages. Note: The maximum number of result tabs that display is determined via the SQL Results view preference page. Any result sets that exceed the maximum number do not display. To view more result tabs, increase the limit. To view all results, export all results to a file and view the results in an external editor. SQL Results View SQL Results view displays the results of executing SQL statements, running routine objects, and creating database objects. SQL Results view appears in the Database Development perspective and consists of a history frame and a details frame. The history frame displays the execution history for past queries. The details frame displays the status and results of the last execution. Use the view pull-down menu to filter history results and set preferences. Table 21. SQL Results history Field History Filter Status Operation Date Connection Profile Enter a query expression in the text field at the top the SQL Results history pane to filter the results that match the expression. Displays whether the operation failed, succeeded, terminated, or is still running. Displays the SQL statement that was executed. Displays the current date and time when the operation failed, successfully executed, terminated, or reached a breakpoint. Displays the connection profile on which the corresponding operation was run. To save SQL results, right-click in the history pane, and select Save History. When you execute multiple queries in a SQL file containing a delimiter (such as go) using the Execute All or Execute Selected Text options, the results are grouped in a tree structure in the SQL Results view. The root node is a top-level result history. Expand this node in the SQL Results view to see the results for each individual SQL statement. Right-click the root node of the group SQL statement and select Save History to save all the resultsets from one group execution of a set of SQL queries. There are two modes for the details frame, single-tab and multitab: In single-tab mode, all results and messages appear in the same column, with messages and status at the end. In multitab mode, each result and message is in a separate tab. 30

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