Contents Acknowledgments Introduction Chapter 1: RDBMS Basics: What Makes Up a SQL Server Database? Chapter 2: Tools of the Trade Chapter 3: The Foundation Statements of T-SQL Chapter 4: JOINs Chapter 5: Creating and Altering Tables Chapter 6: Constraints Chapter 7: Adding More to Our Queries Chapter 8: Being Normal: Normalization and Other Basic Design Issues Chapter 9: SQL Server Storage and Index Structures Chapter
With the latest incarnations of ASP.NET 2.0 and SQL Server 2005, programming dynamic data-driven websites with Microsoft technologies has become easier and much more efficient than ever before. Fewer mouse clicks and fewer lines of code can now enable more powerful features and the tools you need—Visual Web Developer 2005 Express Edition and SQL Server 2005 Express Edition
As you start reading, you’ll notice that several chapters go beyond ADO.NET, focusing more on Microsoft SQL Server 2005. This is because the two are very tightly related. Many of the new features in ADO.NET 2.0 are designed to be used with Microsoft SQL Server 2005, and many of the new features found in SQL 2005 require ADO.NET 2.0 to get the most benefit from …..
When you write stored procedures, triggers, and user-defined functions, you need to
decide whether to use traditional Transact-SQL or a programming language that is
compatible with the .NET Framework, such as Visual Basic .NET or C#. Transact-
SQL is best for situations in which the code primarily performs data access with little
or no procedural logic. Programming languages that are compatible with the
.NET Framework are best-suited for computationally-intensive functions and
procedures that feature complex logic or for situations where you want to take
advantage of the .
This book especially targets SQL Server Express (SSE), Visual Basic Express (VBE), and Visual Web
Developer Express (VWDE), all of which offer traditional fans of Microsoft technology an inexpen-
sive and easy route for adapting, learning, and growing professionally. As their names suggest, these
products are all compact versions of the full-blown products, and as such are easily downloaded
from the Microsoft website, allowing you to try them out without any major investment of time or
Managed code runs in the .NET CLR. SQL Server 2005 integrates CLR to allow execution of managed code within the SQL Server environment. This provides flexibility in writing the database code in multiple languages supported by .NET. Managed code also takes advantage of the programming languages to implement complex programming logic in database objects, such as stored procedures and triggers.
ASP (Active Server Pages) is a web development technology that's leapt through several
stages of evolution. It was first introduced as an easy way to add dynamic content to ordinary
web pages. Since then, it’s grown into something much more ambitious: a platformfor
creating advanced web applications, including e-commerce shops, data-driven portal sites,
and just about anything else you can find on the Internet.
ASP.NET 2.0 is the latest version of ASP, and it represents the most dramatic change yet.
Histor y of Data Access
Over the years, many APIs have been released, all of which work toward the goal of providing universal data access. Universal data access is the concept of having a single code base for accessing data from any source, from any language. Having universal data access is important for four reasons: First, developers can easily work on applications targeting different data stores without needing to become experts on each one.
The information in this book is distributed on an “as is” basis, without warranty. Although every precaution
has been taken in the preparation of this work, neither the author(s) nor Apress shall have any liability to
any person or entity with respect to any loss or damage caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly
by the information contained in this work.
Welcome to Pro ASP.NET 2.0 in C# 2005, Special Edition. In this book, you'll learn how ASP.NET 2.0 really works. You won't be bored with a rehash of the C# language--instead, you'll get the hard-won practical advice that you need to build sophisticated, scalable websites. New features are clearly identified, so if you've programmed with a previous version of ASP.NET you'll sail through the basics and get right to the most important changes and enhancements.
First, Barker explains how to install Visual C# 2005 Express Edition, which is included on the accompanying CD-ROM, and walks you through programming basics. You'll then learn how to build user interface elements in order to develop applications using Windows Forms. And you'll find out how to use data in your applications as you examine database concepts, data controls, SQL Server Express Edition features, and ADO.NET
Các tham số kiểu xác định tên của các kiểu dữ liệu. Tham số tài sản quy định cụ thể tài sản của các kiểu dữ liệu được truy vấn, nó có thể là một trong những giá trị sau: Đối chiếu của các giá trị sql_variant cụ thể. Các loại dữ liệu tối đa chiều dài, trong byte.
As one of the hottest programming languages in use today, C# enables you to build a wide range of secure and robust enterprise applications that run on the .NET Framework, including XML Web services, client-server applications, database applications, and more. Now with the release of C# 2005, you’ll find a complex array of new language options and parameters to create even more powerful applications if you know how to utilize them. This book will show you how.
A few years ago, Microsoft released the 1.0 Framework of ADO.NET and revolutionized the way we
access data. It was a drastic change that took some getting used to, but for the most part, developers
who made the switch love it. It’s now over three years later, and ADO.NET 2.0 is here. It provides all the
same features that we’ve come to love in ADO.NET 1.0 and adds some new ones to provide even more
functionality and make repetitive, mundane tasks much simpler. Throughout this book, we dig deeply
into many of these new features....
Integration Services (SSIS), the next generation of the Extract, Transport, and Load (ETL) feature included with
Microsoft SQL Server 2005 has befuddled Database Administrators. This is due to the new programming paradigm
and the complexity of the development environment. SSIS includes many new capabilities bundled with a
Visual Studio front end. This paper explores the creation of sample development data featuring the use of the
most basic features in this new interface.