SQL Server 2012 T-SQL Programming Unleashed.pdf

SQL Server 2012 T-SQL Programming Unleashed.pdf


Part I. Overview of SQL Server and Transact-SQL 1. Understanding Transact-SQL and SQL Server 2. Connecting to SQL Server with Management Studio Part II. Manipulating Data with T-SQL Commands 3. Understanding SQL Databases and Database Objects 4. Using Data Manipulation Language (DML) 5. Selecting Data In Depth 6. Writing Complex Queries 7. Modifying Data with Insert, Update, Delete 8. Loading Data with Bulk Insert 9. Using Merge to Build Complex Updates Part III. Programming with T-SQL Batches 10. Programming with T-SQL Batches 11. Understanding Transactions, Logging, and Locking 12. Handling Complex Cases with Temporary Storage 13. How to Use Dynamic SQL, and When Not 14. Using Server-Side Cursors in T-SQL 15. Handling Errors in Transact-SQL Part IV. Creating SQL Programming Objects 16. Creating and Managing Views 17. Creating and Managing Stored Procedures 18. Building Application-Ready Stored Procedures 19. Using CLR to Integrate Non-SQL Programs 20. Using User-Defined Functions 21. Creating and Managing Triggers

In SQL Server 2012 T-SQL Programming Unleashed, leading SQL Server consultant David Solomon shows database programmers how to take full advantage of it. This comprehensive how-to guide integrates exceptionally useful examples with detailed discussions of the underlying database behavior they illustrate. It provides self-contained modular coverage of each topic for rapid reference, and is organized intelligently to help readers build their knowledge incrementally as they proceed through the book. Solomon illuminates both the fundamental characteristics of T-SQL processing and the relationship between T-SQL code style and performance. Coverage includes: * T-SQL basics: how T-SQL and SQL Server interact * Data manipulation: database objects, DML, selection, complex queries, data modification, loading, and merge * Batch programming: transactions, logging, locking, temporary storage, Dynamic SQL, server-side cursors, and error handling * Creating SQL programming objects: views, stored procedures, UDFs, and triggers * Using CLR to integrate non-SQL programs * And much more


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