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  1. 1. JDBC – Java DataBase Connectivity Sasidhar
  2. 2. 2 What is JDBC?  “An API that lets you access virtually any tabular data source from the Java programming language”  JDBC Data Access API – JDBC Technology Homepage  tabular data source?  “… access virtually any data source, from relational databases to spreadsheets and flat files.”  JDBC Documentation  We’ll focus on accessing Oracle databases
  3. 3. Advantages 1. Simplified Enterprise Development: By integrating with java JDBC code becomes very less. It is simple to install and maintain. Easy to write JDBC program 2. Zero Configuration for Network computers: No configuration is required. We require a suitable driver to connect to the database. It may be a bridge driver or a driver written in java. 3. Full Access to Metadata: JDBC API includes classes and interfaces to obtain metadata. 4. No Installation:
  4. 4. 5. Database connection identified by URL: connectivity through DataSource object. Data source objects can provide connection pooling and transaction management. 6. Included in the J2EE platform: As JDBC API is needed in enterprise applications to connect to databases, it is included in the java2.0 Enterprise Edition. Advantages
  5. 5. JDBC API  It contains two main interfaces. 1. An API for application writers and 2. A lower level driver API for driver writers. The set of classes that implement these lower level API interfaces for a particular database engine is called a JDBC driver A program needs a specific driver to connect to a specific database
  6. 6. Popular Drivers Driver RDBMS Oracle.jdbc.driver.OracleDriver ORACLE Com.mysql.jdbc.Driver MySQL Com.sybase.jdbc.SybDriver Sybase Com.microsoft.jdbc.sqlserver.SQLServer Driver SQL Server Com.ibm.db2.jdbc.net.DB2Driver DB2 Org.hsqldbJdbcDriver HSQL DB
  7. 7. Types of Drivers 1. Type1 ( JDBC-ODBC bridge + ODBC driver) 2. Type2 (partial JDBC driver) 3. Type3 (pure java JDBC driver for database middleware) 4. Type4 (pure Java JDBC driver with a direct database connection)
  8. 8. Type 1 driver  Allows an application to access database through an intermediate ODBC driver.  It provides a gateway to the ODBC API Disadvantages: 1. ODBC binary code must be loaded on each client machine that uses this driver, limiting the usefulness of this type of driver for the internet 2. Translation overhead between JDBC and ODBC 3. User is limited by the functionality of the underlying ODBC driver. 4. Doesn’t support all the features of java. 5. It only works under the Microsoft windows and Sun Solaris operating systems.
  9. 9. Type 2, 3,4 Drivers  Type 2-driver converts JDBC calls into client API calls for the DBMS. Also communicates directly with the database server. This driver offers better performance than type 1 driver.  Type-3 driver is completely implemented in java, hence it is a pure java JDBC driver. It translates JDBC calls into the middleware vendors’ protocol and translated to a DBMS protocol by a middleware server.  Type-4 drivers talks directly to the database using java sockets. These type of drivers are completely implemented in java to achieve platform independence and eliminate deployment issues. This type of drivers comes from the database vendor.
  10. 10. 10 General Architecture  What design pattern is implied in this architecture?  What does it buy for us?  Why is this architecture also multi-tiered?
  11. 11. 11
  12. 12. 12 Basic steps to use a database in Java  1.Establish a connection  2.Create JDBC Statements  3.Execute SQL Statements  4.GET ResultSet  5.Close connections
  13. 13. 13 1. Establish a connection  import java.sql.*;  Load the vendor specific driver  Class.forName("oracle.jdbc.driver.OracleDriver");  What do you think this statement does, and how?  Dynamically loads a driver class, for Oracle database  Make the connection  Connection con = DriverManager.getConnection( "jdbc:oracle:thin:@oracl e-prod:1521:OPROD", username, passwd);  What do you think this statement does?  Establishes connection to database by obtaining a Connection object
  14. 14. 14 2. Create JDBC statement(s)  Statement stmt = con.createStatement() ;  Creates a Statement object for sending SQL statements to the database
  15. 15. 15 Executing SQL Statements  String createLehigh = "Create table Lehigh " + "(SSN Integer not null, Name VARCHAR(32), " + "Marks Integer)"; stmt.executeUpdate(createLehigh); //What does this statement do?  String insertLehigh = "Insert into Lehigh values“ + "(123456789,abc,100)"; stmt.executeUpdate(insertLehigh);
  16. 16. 16 Get ResultSet String queryLehigh = "select * from Lehigh"; ResultSet rs = Stmt.executeQuery(queryLehigh); //What does this statement do? while (rs.next()) { int ssn = rs.getInt("SSN"); String name = rs.getString("NAME"); int marks = rs.getInt("MARKS"); }
  17. 17. 17 Close connection  stmt.close();  con.close();
  18. 18. 18 Transactions and JDBC  JDBC allows SQL statements to be grouped together into a single transaction  Transaction control is performed by the Connection object, default mode is auto-commit, I.e., each sql statement is treated as a transaction  We can turn off the auto-commit mode with con.setAutoCommit(false);  And turn it back on with con.setAutoCommit(true);  Once auto-commit is off, no SQL statement will be committed until an explicit is invoked con.commit();  At this point all changes done by the SQL statements will be made permanent in the database.
  19. 19. 19 Handling Errors with Exceptions  Programs should recover and leave the database in a consistent state.  If a statement in the try block throws an exception or warning, it can be caught in one of the corresponding catch statements  How might a finally {…} block be helpful here?  E.g., you could rollback your transaction in a catch { …} block or close database connection and free database related resources in finally {…} block
  20. 20. 20 Another way to access database (JDBC-ODBC) What’s a bit different about this architecture? Why add yet another layer?
  21. 21. 21 Sample program import java.sql.*; class Test { public static void main(String[] args) { try { Class.forName("sun.jdbc.odbc.JdbcOdbcDriver"); //dynamic loading of driver String filename = "c:/db1.mdb"; //Location of an Access database String database = "jdbc:odbc:Driver={Microsoft Access Driver (*.mdb)};DBQ="; database+= filename.trim() + ";DriverID=22;READONLY=true}"; //add on to end Connection con = DriverManager.getConnection( database ,"",""); Statement s = con.createStatement(); s.execute("create table TEST12345 ( firstcolumn integer )"); s.execute("insert into TEST12345 values(1)"); s.execute("select firstcolumn from TEST12345");
  22. 22. 22 Sample program(cont) ResultSet rs = s.getResultSet(); if (rs != null) // if rs == null, then there is no ResultSet to view while ( rs.next() ) // this will step through our data row-by-row { /* the next line will get the first column in our current row's ResultSet as a String ( getString( columnNumber) ) and output it to the screen */ System.out.println("Data from column_name: " + rs.getString(1) ); } s.close(); // close Statement to let the database know we're done with it con.close(); //close connection } catch (Exception err) { System.out.println("ERROR: " + err); } } }
  23. 23. 23 Mapping types JDBC - Java
  24. 24. 24 JDBC 2 – Scrollable Result Set … Statement stmt = con.createStatement(ResultSet.TYPE_SCROLL_INSENSITIVE, ResultSet.CONCUR_READ_ONLY); String query = “select students from class where type=‘not sleeping’ “; ResultSet rs = stmt.executeQuery( query ); rs.previous(); / / go back in the RS (not possible in JDBC 1…) rs.relative(-5); / / go 5 records back rs.relative(7); / / go 7 records forward rs.absolute(100); / / go to 100th record …
  25. 25. 25 JDBC 2 – Updateable ResultSet … Statement stmt = con.createStatement(ResultSet.TYPE_FORWARD_ONLY, ResultSet.CONCUR_UPDATABLE); String query = " select students, grade from class where type=‘really listening this presentation’ “; ResultSet rs = stmt.executeQuery( query ); … while ( rs.next() ) { int grade = rs.getInt(“grade”); rs.updateInt(“grade”, grade+10); rs.updateRow(); }
  26. 26. 26 Metadata from DB  A Connection's database is able to provide schema information describing its tables, its supported SQL grammar, its stored procedures the capabilities of this connection, and so on  What is a stored procedure?  Group of SQL statements that form a logical unit and perform a particular task This information is made available through a DatabaseMetaData object.
  27. 27. 27 Metadata from DB - example … Connection con = …. ; DatabaseMetaData dbmd = con.getMetaData(); String catalog = null; String schema = null; String table = “sys%”; String[ ] types = null; ResultSet rs = dbmd.getTables(catalog , schema , table , types ); …
  28. 28. 28 JDBC – Metadata from RS public static void printRS(ResultSet rs) throws SQLException { ResultSetMetaData md = rs.getMetaData(); // get number of columns int nCols = md.getColumnCount(); // print column names for(int i=1; i < nCols; ++i) System.out.print( md.getColumnName( i)+","); / / output resultset while ( rs.next() ) { for(int i=1; i < nCols; ++i) System.out.print( rs.getString( i)+","); System.out.println( rs.getString(nCols) ); } }
  29. 29. 29 JDBC and beyond  (JNDI) Java Naming and Directory Interface  API for network-wide sharing of information about users, machines, networks, services, and applications  Preserves Java’s object model  (JDO) Java Data Object  Models persistence of objects, using RDBMS as repository  Save, load objects from RDBMS  (SQLJ) Embedded SQL in Java  Standardized and optimized by Sybase, Oracle and IBM  Java extended with directives: # sql  SQL routines can invoke Java methods  Maps SQL types to Java classes
  30. 30. JDBC API PreparedStatement • Represents a precompiled SQL statement • Can be used to efficiently execute statement multiple times • Somewhat flexible – can create new ones as needed A prepared statement can contain variables that you supply each time you execute the statement.
  31. 31. Optimized Statements  Prepared Statements  SQL calls that you make again and again  allows driver to optimize (compile) queries  created with Connection.prepareStatement()  Stored Procedures  written in DB-specific language  stored inside database  accessed with Connection.prepareCall()
  32. 32. Prepared Statements Performance  Prepared Statements are more efficient than Statements when executing SQL statements multiple times and with different parameter values.
  33. 33. Prepared Statements  PreparedStatements execute more efficiently than Statement objects  PreparedStatements can specify parameters
  34. 34. PreparedStatements  PreparedStatement to locate all book titles for an author with a specific last name and first name, and to execute that query for several authors:  PreparedStatement authorBooks = connection.prepareStatement( "SELECT lastName, firstName, title " + "FROM authors INNER JOIN authorISBN " + "ON authors.authorID=authorISBN.authorID " + "INNER JOIN titles " + "ON authorISBN.isbn=titles.isbn " + "WHERE lastName = ? AND firstName = ?" );  Question marks (?) are placeholders for values that will be passed as part of the query to the database
  35. 35. PreparedStatements  Program must specify the parameter values by using the PreparedStatement interface’s set methods.  For the preceding query, both parameters are strings that can be set with PreparedStatement method setString as follows: authorBooks.setString( 1, "Deitel" ); authorBooks.setString( 2, "Paul" );  setString automatically escapes String parameter values as necessary (e.g., the quote in the name O’Brien)
  36. 36. Prepared Statement Example PreparedStatement updateSales; String updateString = "update COFFEES " + "set SALES = ? where COF_NAME like ?"; updateSales = con.prepareStatement(updateString); int [] salesForWeek = {175, 150, 60, 155, 90}; String [] coffees = {"Colombian", "French_Roast", "Espresso","Colombian_Decaf","French_Roast_Decaf"}; int len = coffees.length; for(int i = 0; i < len; i++) { updateSales.setInt(1, salesForWeek[i]); updateSales.setString(2, coffees[i]); updateSales.executeUpdate(); }
  37. 37. JDBC Class Diagram
  38. 38. The Callable Statement Object  A Callable Statement object holds parameters for calling stored procedures.  A callable statement can contain variables that you supply each time you execute the call.  When the stored procedure returns, computed values (if any) are retrieved through the Callable Statement object.
  39. 39. JDBC API java.sql.CallableStatement • Used to execute SQL stored procedures. • Same syntax as PreparedStatement. • Least flexible. • Most optimized DB call.
  40. 40. CallableStatement cstmt = conn.prepareCall("{call " + ADDITEM + "(?,?,?)}"); cstmt.registerOutParameter(2,Types.INTEGER); cStmt.registerOutParameter(3,Types.DOUBLE); How to Create a Callable Statement  Register the driver and create the database connection.  Create the callable statement, identifying variables with a question mark (?).
  41. 41. How to Execute a callable Statement How to Execute a callable Statement cstmt.setXXX(index, value); cstmt.execute(statement); var = cstmt.getXXX(index);
  42. 42. Database access through JSP
  43. 43. Three-Tier Architecture Oracle DB Server Apache Tomcat App Server Microsoft Internet Explorer HTML Tuples HTTP Requests JDBC Requests Java Server Pages (JSPs) Located @ DBLab Located @ Your PC Located @ Any PC
  44. 44. import java.sql.*;   class JdbcTest { public static void main (String args []) throws SQLException { // Load Oracle driver DriverManager.registerDriver (new oracle.jdbc.driver.OracleDriver()); // Connect to the local database Connection conn = DriverManager.getConnection ("jdbc:oracle:thin:@myhost:1521:ORCL","scott", "tiger"); JDBC
  45. 45. // Query the student names Statement stmt = conn.createStatement (); ResultSet rset = stmt.executeQuery ("SELECT name FROM Student"); // Print the name out //name is the 2nd attribute of Student while (rset.next ()) System.out.println (rset.getString (2));  //close the result set, statement, and the connection rset.close(); stmt.close(); conn.close();
  46. 46. JSP Syntax  Comment  <%-- Comment --%>  Expression  <%= java expression %>  Scriplet  <% java code fragment %>  Include  <jsp:include page="relativeURL" />
  47. 47. Entry Form - First Attempt <b>Data Entry Menu</b> <ul> <li> <a href="courses.jsp">Courses<a> </li> <li> <a href="classes.jsp">Classes<a> </li> <li> <a href="students.jsp">Students<a> </li> </ul> Menu HTML Code
  48. 48. Entry Form - First Attempt <html> <body> <table> <tr> <td> <jsp:include page="menu.html" /> </td> <td> Open connection code Statement code Presentation code Close connection code </td> </tr> </table> </body> </html> JSP Code
  49. 49. Entry Form - First Attempt <%-- Set the scripting language to java and --%> <%-- import the java.sql package --%> <%@ page language="java" import="java.sql.*" %> <% try { // Load Oracle Driver class file DriverManager.registerDriver (new oracle.jdbc.driver.OracleDriver()); // Make a connection to the Oracle datasource Connection conn = DriverManager.getConnection ("jdbc:oracle:thin:@feast.ucsd.edu:1521:source", “user", “pass"); %> Open Connectivity Code
  50. 50. Entry Form - First Attempt <% // Create the statement Statement statement = conn.createStatement(); // Use the statement to SELECT the student attributes // FROM the Student table. ResultSet rs = statement.executeQuery ("SELECT * FROM Student"); %> Statement Code
  51. 51. Entry Form - First Attempt <table> <tr> <th>SSN</th> <th>First</th> <th>Last</th> <th>College</th> </tr> <% // Iterate over the ResultSet while ( rs.next() ) { %> Iteration Code <% } %> </table> Presentation Code
  52. 52. Entry Form - First Attempt
  53. 53. Entry Form - First Attempt <tr> <%-- Get the SSN, which is a number --%> <td><%= rs.getInt("SSN") %></td> <%-- Get the ID --%> <td><%= rs.getString("ID") %></td> <%-- Get the FIRSTNAME --%> <td><%= rs.getString("FIRSTNAME") %></td> <%-- Get the LASTNAME --%> <td><%= rs.getString("LASTNAME") %></td> <%-- Get the COLLEGE --%> <td><%= rs.getString("COLLEGE") %></td> </tr> Iteration Code
  54. 54. Entry Form - First Attempt <% // Close the ResultSet rs.close(); // Close the Statement statement.close(); // Close the Connection conn.close(); } catch (SQLException sqle) { out.println(sqle.getMessage()); } catch (Exception e) { out.println(e.getMessage()); } %> Close Connectivity Code
  55. 55. Entry Form - Second Attempt
  56. 56. Entry Form - Second Attempt <html> <body> <table> <tr> <td> Open connection code Insertion Code Statement code Presentation code Close connection code </td> </tr> </table> </body> </html> JSP Code
  57. 57. Entry Form - Second Attempt // Check if an insertion is requested String action = request.getParameter("action"); if (action != null && action.equals("insert")) { conn.setAutoCommit(false); // Create the prepared statement and use it to // INSERT the student attrs INTO the Student table. PreparedStatement pstmt = conn.prepareStatement( ("INSERT INTO Student VALUES (?, ?, ?, ?, ?)")); pstmt.setInt(1,Integer.parseInt(request.getParameter("SSN"))); pstmt.setString(2, request.getParameter("ID")); … pstmt.executeUpdate(); conn.commit(); conn.setAutoCommit(true); } Insertion Code
  58. 58. Entry Form - Second Attempt <table> <tr> <th>SSN</th> <th>First</th> <th>Last</th> <th>College</th> </tr> Insert Form Code <% // Iterate over the ResultSet while ( rs.next() ) { %> Iteration Code <% } %> </table> Presentation Code
  59. 59. Entry Form - Second Attempt <tr> <form action="students.jsp" method="get"> <input type="hidden" value="insert" name="action"> <th><input value="" name="SSN" size="10"></th> <th><input value="" name="ID" size="10"></th> <th><input value="" name="FIRSTNAME" size="15"></th> <th><input value="" name="LASTNAME" size="15"></th> <th><input value="" name="COLLEGE" size="15"></th> <th><input type="submit" value="Insert"></th> </form> </tr> Insert Form Code
  60. 60. Entry Form - Third Attempt
  61. 61. Entry Form - Third Attempt <html> <body> <table> <tr> <td> Open connection code Insertion Code Update Code Delete Code Statement code Presentation code Close connection code </td> </tr> </table> </body> </html> JSP Code
  62. 62. Entry Form - Third Attempt // Check if an update is requested if (action != null && action.equals("update")) { conn.setAutoCommit(false); // Create the prepared statement and use it to // UPDATE the student attributes in the Student table. PreparedStatement pstatement = conn.prepareStatement( "UPDATE Student SET ID = ?, FIRSTNAME = ?, " + "LASTNAME = ?, COLLEGE = ? WHERE SSN = ?"); pstatement.setString(1, request.getParameter("ID")); pstatement.setString(2, request.getParameter("FIRSTNAME")); … int rowCount = pstatement.executeUpdate(); conn.setAutoCommit(false); conn.setAutoCommit(true); } Update Code
  63. 63. Entry Form - Third Attempt // Check if a delete is requested if (action != null && action.equals("delete")) { conn.setAutoCommit(false); // Create the prepared statement and use it to // DELETE the student FROM the Student table. PreparedStatement pstmt = conn.prepareStatement( "DELETE FROM Student WHERE SSN = ?"); pstmt.setInt(1, Integer.parseInt(request.getParameter("SSN"))); int rowCount = pstmt.executeUpdate(); conn.setAutoCommit(false); conn.setAutoCommit(true); } Delete Code
  64. 64. Entry Form - Third Attempt <table> <tr> <th>SSN</th> <th>First</th> <th>Last</th> <th>College</th> </tr> Insert Form Code <% // Iterate over the ResultSet while ( rs.next() ) { %> Iteration Code <% } %> </table> Presentation Code
  65. 65. Entry Form - Third Attempt <tr> <form action="students.jsp" method="get"> <input type="hidden" value="update" name="action"> <td><input value="<%= rs.getInt("SSN") %>" name="SSN"></td> <td><input value="<%= rs.getString("ID") %>" name="ID"></td> … <td><input type="submit" value="Update"></td> </form> <form action="students2.jsp" method="get"> <input type="hidden" value="delete" name="action"> <input type="hidden" value="<%= rs.getInt("SSN") %>" name="SSN"> <td><input type="submit" value="Delete"></td> </form> </tr> Iteration Code

Notas del editor

  • The CallableStatement Object
    The way to access stored procedures using JDBC is through the CallableStatement class which is inherited from the PreparedStatement class. CallableStatement is like PreparedStatement in that you can specify parameters using the question mark (?) notation, but it contains no SQL statements.
    Both functions and procedures take parameters represented by identifiers. A function executes some procedural logic and it returns a value that can be any data type supported by the database. The parameters supplied to the function do not change after the function is executed.
    A procedure executes some procedural logic but does not return any value. However, some of the parameters supplied to the procedure may have their values changed after the procedure is executed.
    Note: Calling a stored procedure is the same whether the stored procedure was written originally in Java or in any other language supported by the database, such as PL/SQL. Indeed, a stored procedure written in Java appears to the programmer as a PL/SQL stored procedure.
  • Creating a Callable Statement
    First you need an active connection to the database in order to obtain a CallableStatement object.
    Next, you create a CallableStatement object using the prepareCall() method of the Connection class. This method typically takes a string as an argument. The syntax for the string has two forms. The first form includes a result parameter and the second form does not:
    {? = call proc (…) } // A result is returned into a variable{call proc (…) } // Does not return a result
    In the example in the slide, the second form is used, where the stored procedure in question is ADDITEM.
    Note that the parameters to the stored procedures are specified using the question mark notation used earlier in PreparedStatement. You must register the data type of the parameters using the registerOutParameter() method of CallableStatement if you expect a return value, or if the procedure is going to modify a variable (also known as an OUT variable). In the example in the slide, the second and third parameters are going to be computed by the stored procedure, whereas the first parameter is an input (the input is specified in the next slide). Parameters are referred to sequentially, by number. The first parameter is 1.
    To specify the data type of each OUT variable, you use parameter types from the Types class. When the stored procedure successfully returns, the values can be retrieved from the CallableStatement object.
  • How to Execute a Callable Statement
    There are three steps in executing the stored procedure after you have registered the types of the OUT variables:
    1.Set the IN parameters.
    Use the setXXX() methods to supply values for the IN parameters. There is one setXXX() method for each Java type: setString(), setInt(), and so on. You must use the setXXX() method that is compatible with the SQL type of the variable. You can use setObject() with any variable type. Each variable has an index. The index of the first variable in the prepared statement is 1, the index of the second is 2, and so on. If there is only one variable, its index is 1.
    2.Execute the call to the stored procedure.
    Execute the procedure using the execute() method.
    3.Get the OUT parameters.
    Once the procedure is completed, you retrieve OUT variables, if any, using the getXXX() methods. Note that these methods must match the types you registered in the previous slide.
    Instructor Note
    The stored procedures lesson contains an example of executing a callable statement.

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