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Appendix A will cover DML beyond SELECT, at an introductory level. If scheduling does not permit covering the appendix as a group, suggest that students review it before attending 10776A.
Appendix B will cover DDL at an introductory level. If scheduling does not permit covering the appendix as a group, suggest that students review it before attending 10776A.
While there are a few modules at the end of the course which cover introductory-level DDL, there is no DCL content in this course. See 10775A for security topics.
This slide is a overview of the next 7 slides. Use it to introduce what’s coming.
Let the student know that many of these language elements will be covered in context in subsequent modules. This is introductory.
These predicates and operators are provided as a simple reference point. Many of them will be used in subsequent modules (such as filtering data). Use this to fill in any gaps in student knowledge, but don’t get too bogged down in details. Knowing where these might be used is more important at this point than knowing the details of each one.
Information on other categories of operators, including bitwise, unary, and scope assignment, can be found in Books Online at http://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?LinkId=242845
Point out that there are many other functions built into SQL Server (and hence T-SQL). This topic is designed to introduce the concept to support the examples in the course. Some of these functions, such as YEAR, SYSDATETIME() and GETDATE() are used in examples in the course. Use this topic to briefly introduce the idea of built-in functions and how to use BOL to get further reference.
See http://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?LinkId=233912 Built-in Functions (Transact-SQL) in Books Online.
Point out to students learning T-SQL for the purpose of writing reports that variables are not used in standalone queries, but will be used by database developers for additional purposes:
Parameters in functions, stored procedures
Counter for loops
Point out that system functions (formerly and incorrectly called system variables) can be invoked in SELECT statements just like user variables.
The purpose of this topic is to introduce the idea of inline data manipulation in queries or in predicates.
(This is a partial example for illustration only. This code will not run as is.)
Batch terminator keyword determined by client tool
See GO in Books Online: http://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?LinkId=248715
Point out that these elements will be further discussed later in the course.
Note that for the purposes of this discussion, TOP, DISTINCT and OVER are omitted.
This is a build slide - be sure to review this slide and its animation before presenting it.