Also, for DELETE, INSERT, and UPDATE statements that currently use SET ROWCOUNT, we recommend that you rewrite them to use the TOP syntax. viewing the distinct 3 Rows SELECT DISTINCT * FROM dbo. Comparing Count(DISTINCT ...) with the SUM(...) alternative SELECT COUNT(DISTINCT ID) as count Distinct, SUM(Count Measure) as sum Count Measure FROM dbo.
For more information, see DELETE (Transact-SQL), INSERT (Transact-SQL), or UPDATE (Transact-SQL)."-- 01. Orders /* You don't want to delete the duplicate row, but you want to count the distinct IDs using SUM on the Count Measure-Column */ -- 07.
clause lets you declare and define PL/SQL functions and procedures.
You can then reference the PL/SQL functions in the query in which you specify this clause, as well as its subqueries, if any.
There's an option to do "Edit Top 200 Rows", but what if I want to select some other row and edit it in the datagrid?
We’ll briefly explore both options so you can find what works best for you.
"Using SET ROWCOUNT will not affect DELETE, INSERT, and UPDATE statements in the next release of SQL Server.
Do not use SET ROWCOUNT with DELETE, INSERT, and UPDATE statements in new development work, and plan to modify applications that currently use it.
The query name is visible to the main query and to all subsequent subqueries.
For recursive subquery factoring, the query name is even visible to the subquery that defines the query name itself.