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Create database

CREATE DATABASE RealEstate1;


Delete Databse
DROP DATABASE DatabaseName;
PRINT Something
PRINT WhatToPrint

SELECT
SELECT 226.75;
SELECT (SELECT 448.25);
Nesting a SELECT Statement
SELECT (SELECT 448.25);
GO
SELECT (SELECT (SELECT 1350.75));

SELECT This AS That


SELECT 24.85 AS HourlySalary;
SELECT 24.85 AS 'HourlySalary';
SELECT 'James Knight' As FullName, 20.48 AS Salary;

Unary Operators

The Positive Operator +


A unary operator is an operator that performs its operation on only one operand.

PRINT +1250
The Negative Operator –
SELECT -1250

Binary Operators

The Addition
An operator is referred to as binary if it operates on two operands.

PRINT 125 + 4088

In Transact-SQL, you can also perform the addition on text. Here is an example:

PRINT 'Henry ' + 'Kono'

The Subtraction
PRINT 1240 - 608
PRINT 128 - 42 - 5
PRINT 5 - 42 - 128

This would produce:

81
-165

The Multiplication
PRINT 128 * 42

This would produce 5376

The Division

PRINT 128 / 42

This would produce 3

The Modulo
PRINT 128 % 42

This would produce 2.

Parentheses
(must) be performed first. Here is an example:

PRINT (154 - 12) + 8


PRINT 154 - (12 + 8)

Bit Manipulations

Bits Operators: The Bitwise NOT Operator ~

This operation can be taken care of by the bitwise NOT operator that is represented
with the tilde symbol ~

The bitwise NOT is a unary operator that must be placed on the left side of its
operand as in

~Value

PRINT ~158

The bitwise & is a binary operator that uses the following syntax

Operand1 & Operand2


PRINT 187 & 242
This would produce 178

Bits Comparison: The Bitwise OR Operator


Value1 | Value2

PRINT 187 | 242

This would produce 251

Bits Comparison: The Bitwise-Exclusive XOR Operator ^


Like the previous two operators, the bitwise-exclusive OR operator performs a bit
comparison of two values. It syntax is:

Value1 ^ Value2
Bit1 Bit2 Bit1 ^ Bit2
0 0 0
1 0 1
0 1 1
1 1 0
comparison would render the following result:

Binary Decimal
N1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 187
N2 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 242
N1 ^ N2 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 73
If the interpreter performs this operation, it can produce a result as in the following
example:

PRINT 187 ^ 242;

This would produce 73.

Declaring Variables
DECLARE Options
DECLARE @VariableName DataType;

DECLARE @Variable1 DataType1, @Variable2 DataType2, @Variable_n


DataType_n;

Initializing a Variable
SELECT @VariableName = DesiredValue

or
SET @VariableName = DesiredValue

Data Types
SQL provides a set of data types.

Boolean Variables
A Boolean value is a piece of information stated as being true or false, On or Off,
Yes or No, 1 or 0. To declare a variable that holds a Boolean value, you can use the
BIT or bit keyword. Here is an example:

DECLARE @IsOrganDonor bit;


Practical Learning: Using Boolean Variables
1. In the Query window, type the following:

DECLARE @IsMarried bit


SET @IsMarried = 1
SELECT @IsMarried AS [Is Married?];
GO

Integer Variables
DECLARE @Category int
SET @Category = 208
PRINT @Category
GO

Decimal Variables

1> DECLARE @Distance DECIMAL;


2> SET @Distance = 648.16;
3> PRINT @Distance;
4> GO
648
Currency Variables
If a variable would hold monetary values, you can declare it with the money
keyword. A variable with a money data type can hold positive or negative values
from -922,337,203,685,477.5808 to +922,337,203,685,477.5807. Here is an
example:

1> DECLARE @YearlyIncome Money;


2> SET @YearlyIncome = 48500.15;
3> SELECT @YearlyIncome AS [Yearly Income];
4> GO
Yearly Income
---------------------
48500.1500
(1 rows affected)

Date and Time Variables


> DECLARE @IndependenceDay DATETIME;
2> SET @IndependenceDay = '01/01/1960';
3> SELECT @IndependenceDay AS [Independence Day];
4> GO
Independence Day
-----------------------
1960-01-01 00:00:00.000

(1 rows affected

Character Variables
DECLARE @Gender char;
1> DECLARE @Gender char;
2> SET @GENDER = 'M';
3> SELECT @Gender AS Gender;
4> GO
Gender
------
M

(1 rows affected)

Logical Comparisons
Equality Operator =
To compare two values for equality, use the = operator. Its formula is:

Value1 = Value2
Not Equal <>
As opposed to equality, to find out if two values are not equal, use the <>
operator. Its formula is:

Value1 <> Value2


Less Than <
To find out whether one value is lower than another, use the < operator. Its
formula is:

Value1 < Value2


Less Than Or Equal To <=
The Equality and the Less Than operators can be combined to compare two values.
This allows you to know if two values are the same or if the first is less than the
second. The operator used is <= and its formula is:
Value1 <= Value2
Greater Than >
To find out if one value is strictly greater than another, you can use the > operator.
Its formula is:

Value1 > Value2


Greater Than or Equal To >=
The greater than and the equality operators can be combined to produce an
operator as follows: >=. This is the "greater than or equal to" operator. Its formula
is:

Value1 >= Value2

Conditional Statements
BEGIN...END
To indicate that your Statement covers more than one line, start it with the BEGIN
keyword. Then you must use the END keyword to indicate where the Statement
ends. In this case, the formula of a conditional statement would appear as follows:

Keyword Expression
BEGIN
Statement Line 1
Statement Line 2

Statement Line n
END

IF a Condition is True
IF Condition
Statement
DECLARE @DateHired As DateTime,
@CurrentDate As DateTime
SET @DateHired = '1996/10/04'
SET @CurrentDate = '2007/04/11'
IF @DateHired < @CurrentDate
PRINT 'You have the experience required for a new promotion in
this job'
GO

IF...ELSE
The IF condition we used above is appropriate when you only need to know if an
expression is true. There is nothing to do in other alternatives. Consider the
following code:

DECLARE @DateHired As DateTime,


@CurrentDate As DateTime
SET @DateHired = '1996/10/04'
SET @CurrentDate = '2007/04/16'
IF @DateHired > @CurrentDate
PRINT 'You have the experience required for a new promotion'
GO

CASE...WHEN...THEN
The CASE keyword is used as a conditional operator that considers a value,
examines it, and acts on an option depending on the value. The formula of the
CASE statement is:

CASE Expression
WHEN Value1 THEN Result
WHEN Value2 THEN Result

WHEN Value_n THEN Result


END

In the following example, a letter that represents a student is provided. If the


letter is m or M, a string is created as Male. If the value is provided as f or F, a
string is created as Female:

DECLARE @CharGender Char(1),


@Gender Varchar(20);
SET @CharGender = 'F';
SET @Gender =
CASE @CharGender
WHEN 'm' THEN 'Male'
WHEN 'M' THEN 'Male'
WHEN 'f' THEN 'Female'
WHEN 'F' THEN 'Female'
END;

SELECT 'Student Gender: ' + @Gender;


GO

CASE...WHEN...THEN...ELSE
In most cases, you may know the only types of value that would be submitted to a
CASE statement. In some other cases, an unpredictable value may be submitted.
If you anticipate a value other than those you are aware of, the CASE statement
provides a "fit-all' alternative by using the last statement as ELSE. In this case,
the formula of the CASE statement would be:

CASE Expression
WHEN Value1 THEN Result
WHEN Value2 THEN Result
WHEN Value_n THEN Result

ELSE Alternative
END

The ELSE statement, as the last, is used when none of the values of the WHEN
statements fits. Here is an example:
DECLARE @CharGender Char(1),
@Gender Varchar(20);
SET @CharGender = 'g';
SET @Gender =
CASE @CharGender
WHEN 'm' THEN 'Male'
WHEN 'M' THEN 'Male'
WHEN 'f' THEN 'Female'
WHEN 'F' THEN 'Female'
ELSE 'Unknown'
END;

SELECT 'Student Gender: ' + @Gender;


GO

WHILE
WHILE Expression
Statement

Here is an example:

DECLARE @Number As int

WHILE @Number < 5


SELECT @Number AS Number
GO

Boolean Constants

The TRUE and FALSE Constants


In Boolean algebra, something is considered TRUE when it holds a value. The
value is also considered as 1 or Yes. By contrast, if something doesn't hold a value,
it is considered non-existent and non-worthy of consideration. Such a thing has a
value of FALSE, 0, or No. To retrieve such a value, you can just find out if the
value of a field is existent or not.

The NULL Constant


After you have declared a variable, the SQL interpreter reserves a space in the
computer memory for it but doesn't put anything in that memory space. At that
time, that area of memory doesn't hold a significant value. Also at that time, the
variable is considered null.

The IS Operator

To validate something as being possible, you can use the IS operator. For example,
to acknowledge that something is NULL, you can use the IS NULL expression.
Here is an example:

-- Square Calculation
DECLARE @Side As Decimal(10,3),
@Perimeter As Decimal(10,3),
@Area As Decimal(10,3);

SET @Perimeter = @Side * 4;


SET @Area = @Side * @Side;
IF @Side IS NULL
PRINT 'A null value is not welcome'
ELSE IF @Side > 0
BEGIN
SELECT @Side AS Side;
SELECT @Perimeter AS Perimeter ;
SELECT @Area AS Area;
END;
ELSE
PRINT 'You must provide a positive value';
GO
The NOT Operator
To deny the presence, the availability, or the existence of a value, you can use the
NOT operator. This operator is primarily used to reverse a Boolean value. For
example, we have learned that FALSE is the opposite of TRUE. In the same way,
TRUE is the opposite of FALSE. If you want to compare a value as not being
TRUE, the NOT TRUE would produce the same result as the FALSE value. For the
same reason, the expression NOT FALSE is the same as TRUE.

Introduction to Functions
CREATE FUNCTION FunctionName()

Returning a Value From a Function

CREATE FUNCTION Addition()


RETURNS Decimal(6,3)

After specifying the type of value that the function would return, you can create a
body for the function. The body of a function starts with the BEGIN and ends with
the END keywords. Here is an example:

CREATE FUNCTION Addition()


RETURNS Decimal(6,3)
BEGIN

END

Optionally, you can type the AS keyword before the BEGIN keyword:

CREATE FUNCTION Addition()


RETURNS Decimal(6,3)
AS
BEGIN
END

Here is an example

CREATE FUNCTION GetFullName()


RETURNS varchar(100)
AS
BEGIN
RETURN 'Doe, John'
END

Function Calling
DatabaseName.dbo.FunctionName()

Because a function returns a value, you can use that value as you see fit. For
example, you can use either PRINT or SELECT to display the function's value in a
query window. Here is an example that calls the above Addition() function:

PRINT Exercise.dbo.GetFullName();
1. To execute the function we just created, execute the following statement:

PRINT RealEstate1.dbo.CalculateWeeklySalary();
GO
1. To specify a column name for the returned value of a function, change the
function as follows and execute it:

SELECT RealEstate1.dbo.CalculateWeeklySalary() AS [Weekly Salary];


GO

Function Arguments

A Parameterized Function
We have already seen that a function's name is also followed by parentheses. If
the function doesn't use an external value, its parentheses can be left empty. If a
function will use an external value, when you create the function, you must specify
a name and the type of value of the parameters. The name of the parameter is
created with the @ sign, like a variable as we saw in the previous lesson. Here is
an example:

CREATE FUNCTION Addition(@Number1 Decimal(6,2))

When a function takes a parameter, in the body of the function, you can use the
parameter as if you knew its value, as long as you respect the type of that value.
Here is an example:

CREATE FUNCTION Addition(@Number1 Decimal(6,2))


RETURNS Decimal(6,2)
BEGIN
RETURN @Number1 + 1450
END
Calling a Parameterized Function
When you call a function that takes one parameter, you must supply a value for
that argument. To do this, type the value of the parameter in the parentheses of
the function. Here is an example:

A Function With Various Arguments


CREATE FUNCTION Addition(@Number1 Decimal(6,2), @Number2 Decimal(6,2))

Here is an example:

CREATE FUNCTION Addition(@Number1 Decimal(6,2),


@Number2 Decimal(6,2))
RETURNS Decimal(6,2)
BEGIN
DECLARE @Result Decimal(6,2)
SET @Result = @Number1 + @Number2
RETURN @Result
END;
GO
Example
ariables1.dbo.Addition(1450, 228);

You can also pass the names of already declared and initialized variables. Here is
an example that calls the above function:

DECLARE @Nbr1 Decimal(6,2),


@Nbr2 Decimal(6,2)
SET @Nbr1 = 4268.55
SET @Nbr2 =26.83
SELECT @Nbr1 As First,
@Nbr2 As Second,
Variables1.dbo.Addition(@Nbr1, @Nbr2) AS Result

This would produce:


Practical Learning: Creating Functions With Arguments
1. In the Object Explorer, under the Scalar-Valued Functions node, right-click
dbo.CalculateWeeklySalary and click Delete
2. In the Delete Object dialog box, click OK
3. To add arguments, change the code of the Calculate() function as follows:

CREATE FUNCTION CalculateWeeklySalary(@WeeklyHours Decimal(6,2),


@HourlySalary SmallMoney)
RETURNS Decimal(8, 2)
AS
BEGIN
DECLARE @Weekly SmallMoney
SELECT @Weekly = @WeeklyHours * @HourlySalary

RETURN @Weekly
END;
GO
4. Press F5 to create the function
5. Delete the code in the window and replace it with the following:

DECLARE @Hours Decimal(5,2),


@Hourly SmallMoney
SELECT @Hours = 42.50
SELECT @Hourly = 18.62
SELECT 'Hermine Singh' As [Employee Name],
@Hours As [Weekly Hours],
@Hourly As [Hourly Salary],
LockmanRealEstate.dbo.CalculateWeeklySalary(@Hours, @Hourly)
AS [Weekly Salary];
GO

6. Press F5 to execute the statement

7. Close the query window without saving the file

Built-In Functions Fundamentals

Casting a Value
In most cases, a value the user submits to your database is primarily considered a
string. This is convenient if that's what you are expecting. If the value the user
provides must be treated as something other than a string, for example, if the user
provides a number, before using such a value, you should first convert it to the
appropriate type, that is, from a string to the expected type.

To assist with conversion, you can use either the CAST() or the CONVERT()
function. The syntax of the CAST() function is:

CAST(Expression AS DataType)

DECLARE @StrSalary Varchar(10),


@StrHours Varchar(6),
@WeeklySalary Decimal(6,2)
SET @StrSalary = '22.18';
SET @StrHours = '38.50';
SET @WeeklySalary = CAST(@StrSalary As Decimal(6,2)) *
CAST(@StrHours As Decimal(6,2));
SELECT @WeeklySalary;
GO
Converting a Value
Like CAST(), the CONVERT() function is used to convert a value. Unlike CAST(),
CONVERT can be used to convert a value its original type into a non-similar type.
For example, you can use CONVERT to cast a number into a string and vice-versa.

The syntax of the CONVERT() function is:

CONVERT(DataType [ ( length ) ] , Expression [ , style ])

Here is an example:

-- Square Calculation
DECLARE @Side As Decimal(10,3),
@Perimeter As Decimal(10,3),
@Area As Decimal(10,3);
SET @Side = 48.126;
SET @Perimeter = @Side * 4;
SET @Area = @Side * @Side;
PRINT 'Square Characteristics';
PRINT '-----------------------';
PRINT 'Side = ' + CONVERT(varchar(10), @Side, 10);
PRINT 'Perimeter = ' + CONVERT(varchar(10), @Perimeter, 10);
PRINT 'Area = ' + CONVERT(varchar(10), @Area, 10);
GO

The Length of a String


int LEN(String)

Here is an example:

DECLARE @FIFA varchar(120)


SET @FIFA = 'Fédération Internationale de Football Association'
SELECT @FIFA AS FIFA
SELECT LEN(@FIFA) AS [Number of Characters]
String Conversions: Converting From Integer to ASCII
int ASCII(String)

This function takes as argument as string and returns the ASCII code of the first
(the left) character of the string. Here is an example:

DECLARE @ES varchar(100)


SET @ES = 'El Salvador'
SELECT @ES AS ES
SELECT ASCII(@ES) AS [In ASCII Format]
String Conversions: Converting From ASCII to Integer
If you have the ASCII code of a character and want to find its actual character, you
can use the CHAR() function. Its syntax is:

char CHAR(int value)


String Conversions: Lowercase
characters to lowercase, you can use the LOWER() function. Its syntax is:

varchar LOWER(String)
DECLARE @FIFA varchar(120)
SET @FIFA = 'Fédération Internationale de Football Association'
SELECT @FIFA AS FIFA
SELECT LOWER(@FIFA) AS Converted
Sub-Strings: The Starting Characters of a String
A left sub-string is one or a group of characters retrieved from the left side of a
known string. To get the left sub-string of a string, you can use the LEFT()
function. Its syntax is:

varchar LEFT(String, NumberOfCharacters

Sub-Strings: The Ending Characters of a String


Instead of the starting characters of a string, you may want to create a string
using the most-right characters of an existing string. To support this operation,
Transact-SQL provides the RIGHT() function. Its syntax is:

varchar RIGHT(String, NumberOfCharacters


-- =============================================

CREATE FUNCTION Last4DigitsOfSSN(@SSN varchar(12))


RETURNS char(4)
AS
BEGIN
RETURN RIGHT(@SSN, 4);
END

GO

Sub-Strings: Replacing Occurrences in a String


To replace one character or a sub-string from a string, you can use the REPLACE()
function. Its syntax is:

varchar REPLACE(String, FindString, ReplaceWith)

or

binary REPLACE(String, FindString, ReplaceWith)

This function takes three arguments. The first is the string that will be used as
reference. The second argument, FindString, is a character or a sub-string to look
for in the String argument. If the FindString character or sub-string is found in the
String, then it is replaced with the value of the last argument, ReplaceWith.
CREATE FUNCTION Last4DigitsOfSSN(@SSN varchar(12))
RETURNS char(4)
AS
BEGIN
DECLARE @StringWithoutSymbol As varchar(12);
-- First remove empty spaces
SET @StringWithoutSymbol = REPLACE(@SSN, ' ', '');
-- Now remove the dashes "-" if they exist
SET @StringWithoutSymbol = REPLACE(@StringWithoutSymbol, '-',
'');
RETURN RIGHT(@StringWithoutSymbol, 4);
END
go

Arithmetic Functions

The Sign of a Number


To find out if a value is positive, null, or negative, Transact-SQL provides the
SIGN() function. Its syntax is:

SIGN(Expression)
• If the Expression is positive, the function returns 1. Here is an example:

DECLARE @Number As int;


SET @Number = 24.75;
SELECT SIGN(@Number) AS [Sign of 1058];
GO
• If the Expression is null, the function returns 0

DECLARE @Number As int;


SET @Number = 0;
SELECT SIGN(@Number) AS [Sign of Number];
GO
• If the Expression is negative, the function returns -1

DECLARE @Number As int;


SET @Number = -57.05;
SELECT SIGN(@Number) AS [Sign of -57.05];
GO

The Absolute Value of a Number


To get the absolute value of a number, you can use the ABS() function. Its syntax
is:

ABS(Expression)
This function takes an expression or a number as argument and returns its
absolute value. Here is an example:

DECLARE @NumberOfStudents INTEGER;


SET @NumberOfStudents = -32;

SELECT ABS(@NumberOfStudents) AS [Number of Students];


GO
The Ceiling of a Number
Consider a decimal value such as 12.155. This number is between integer 12 and
integer 13

In the same way, consider a number such as –24.06. As this number is negative, it
is between –24 and –25, with –24 being greater.

In algebra, the ceiling of a number is the closest integer that is greater than or
syntax is:

CEILING(Expression)

Here is an example:

DECLARE @Number1 As Numeric(6, 2),


@Number2 As Numeric(6, 2)
SET @Number1 = 12.155;
SET @Number2 = -24.06;

SELECT CEILING(@Number1) AS [Ceiling of 12.155],


CEILING(@Number2) AS [Ceiling of –24.06];
GO

Here is another way of displaying the above results:

DECLARE @Number1 As Numeric(6, 2),


@Number2 As Numeric(6, 2)
SET @Number1 = 12.155;
SET @Number2 = -24.06;

PRINT 'The ceiling of 12.155 is ' +


CONVERT(varchar(10), CEILING(@Number1));
PRINT 'The ceiling of –24.06 is ' +
CONVERT(varchar(10), CEILING(@Number2));
GO

This would produce:


The Exponent of a Number
To calculate the exponential value of a number, Transact-SQL provides the EXP()
function. Its syntax is:

EXP(Expression)

This function takes one argument as a number or an expression that can be


evaluated to a number. Here is an example:

DECLARE @Number As Numeric(6, 2);


SET @Number = 6.48;

SELECT EXP(@Number) AS [Exponent of 6.48];


GO

The Power of a Number


The power of a number is the value of that number when raised to another
number. This is done using the following formula:

ReturnValue = xy

To support finding the power of a number, Transact-SQL provides the POWER()


function. Its syntax is:

POWER(x, y)

This function takes two required arguments. The first argument, x, is used as the
base number to be evaluated. The second argument, y, also called the exponent,
will raise x to this value. Here is an example:

DECLARE @x As Decimal(6, 2),


@y As Decimal(6, 2);
SET @x = 20.38;
SET @y = 4.12;
SELECT POWER(@x, @y) AS [Power of 20.38 raised to 4.12];
GO

The Natural Logarithm of a Number


To assist with finding the natural logarithm of a number, Transact-SQL provides the
LOG() function. Its syntax is:

LOG(Expression)
DECLARE @Number As Decimal(6, 2);
SET @Number = 48.16;

SELECT LOG(@Number) AS [Natural Logarithm of 48.16];


GO

The Base-10 Logarithm of a Number


To calculate the base 10 logarithm of a number, Transact-SQL provides the
LOG10() function. Its syntax is:

LOG10(Expression)

The number to be evaluated is passed as the argument X. The function returns the
logarithm on base 10 using the formula:

y = log10x

which is equivalent to

x = 10y

Here is an example:

DECLARE @Number As Decimal(6, 2);


SET @Number = 48.16;

SELECT LOG10(@Number) AS [Base-10 Logarithm of 48.16];


GO
The Square Root
To support the calculation of a square root, Transact-SQL provides the SQRT()
function. Its syntax is:

SQRT(Expression)

This function takes one argument as a positive decimal number. If the number is
positive, after the calculation, the function returns the square root of x. Here is an
example:

DECLARE @Number As Decimal(6, 2);


SET @Number = 48.16;

SELECT SQRT(@Number) AS [The square root of 48.16 is];


GO
PI
The letter п, also written as PI, is a number used in various mathematical
calculations. Its approximate value is 3.1415926535897932. The calculator of
Microsoft Windows represents it as 3.1415926535897932384626433832795. To
get the value of PI, Transact-SQL provides the PI() function. Its syntax is simply:

PI()

Radians
RADIANS(Expression)
Degrees
If you know the radians but want to get the degrees of an angle, you can use the
DEGREES() function. Its syntax is:
DEGREES(Expression)

This function takes as argument a value in radians. If it succeeds, it returns the


equivalent value in degrees.

Trigonometric Functions
To get the cosine of an angle, you can call the COS() function. Its syntax is:

COS(Expression)
DECLARE @Angle As Decimal(6, 3);
SET @Angle = 270;
SELECT COS(@Angle) AS [Cosine of 270];

The Sine of a Value


To get the sine of an angle, you can use the SIN() function whose syntax is:

SIN(Expression)

The Tangent of a Value


TAN(Expression)

Date and Time Based Functions

The Current System Date and/or Time


GETDATE()

Date/Time Addition
Its syntax is:

DATEADD(TypeOfValue, ValueToAdd, DateOrTimeReferenced)

The third argument to this function is the value of a date or a time on which the
operation will be performed. It can be a constant value in the form of
'year/month/day' for a date or 'hour:minutes AM/PM' for a time.

The second argument is the value that will be added. It should be a constant
integer, such as 8, or a floating point value, such as 4.06.

When calling this function, you must first specify the type of value that you want to
add. This type is passed as the first argument. It is used as follows:

• If you want to add a number of years to a date, specify the TypeOfValue as


Year or yy, or yyyy (remember that SQL is case-insensitive). Here is an
example:

DECLARE @Anniversary As DateTime;


SET @Anniversary = '2002/10/02';
SELECT DATEADD(yy, 4, @Anniversary) AS Anniversary;
GO
• If you want to add a number of quarters of a year to a date, specify the
TypeOfValue as Quarter or d, or qq. Here is an example:

DECLARE @NextVacation As DateTime;


SET @NextVacation = '2002/10/02';
SELECT DATEADD(Quarter, 2, @NextVacation) AS [Next Vacation];
GO
• If you want to add a number of months to a date, specify the TypeOfValue as
Month or m, or mm. The following example adds 5 months to its date:

DECLARE @SchoolStart As DateTime;


SET @SchoolStart = '2004/05/12';
SELECT DATEADD(m, 5, @SchoolStart) AS [School Start];
GO

In the same way, you can add values as follows:

Type of
Abbreviation As a result
Value
yy
Year A number of years will be added to the date value
yyyy
q
quarter A number of quarters of a year will be added to the date value
qq
m
Month A number of months will be added to the date value
mm
y
dayofyear A number of days of a year will be added to the date value
dy
d
Day A number of days will be added to the date value
dd
wk
Week A number of weeks will be added to the date value
ww
Hour hh A number of hours will be added to the time value
n
minute A number of minutes will be added to the time value
mi
s
second A number of seconds will be added to the time value
ss
millisecond ms A number of milliseconds will be added to the time value
Date/Time Subtraction
DATEDIFF(TypeOfValue, StartDate, EndDate)
DECLARE @DateHired As DateTime,;
@CurrentDate As DateTime;
SET @DateHired = '1996/10/04';
SET @CurrentDate = GETDATE();
SELECT DATEDIFF(year, @DateHired, @CurrentDate)
AS [Current Experience];

The Tables of a Database


CREATE TABLE TableName;

Renaming a Table
sp_rename ExistingTableName, TableNewName;

The names of tables should be included in single-quotes. Here is an example:

sp_rename 'StaffMembers', 'Employees';


GO

Deleting a Table
DROP TABLE TableName

Programmatic Creation of Columns


CREATE TABLE <schema_name, sysname, dbo>.<table_name, sysname,
sample_table>
(
column1 int,
column2 char(10)
)

Example

1.
CREATE TABLE Customers (
DrvLicNbr VarChar(50),
DateIssued DateTime,
DateExpired DateTime,
FullName varchar(120),
Address VARCHAR(120),
City varchar(50),
State varchar(100),
PostalCode varchar(20),
HomePhone varchar(20),
OrganDonor bit)
GO
Modifying a Column
ALTER TABLE TableName

Adding a New Column


ALTER TABLE TableName
ADD ColumnName Properties
ALTER TABLE StaffMembers
ADD Address varchar(100) NULL
GO

Renaming a Column
sp_rename 'TableName.ColumnName', 'NewColumnName', 'COLUMN'

Here is an example:

sp_rename 'StaffMembers.FullName', 'EmployeeName', 'COLUMN'


GO

Deleting a Column
ALTER TABLE TableName
DROP COLUMN ColumnName

Data Entry
INSERT TableName VALUES(Column1, Column2, Column_n);
Syntax
INTO TableName VALUES(Column1, Column2, Column_n)

INSERT INTO Countries


VALUES('Angola', 1246700, 12127071, 'Luanda','ao');

The Nullity of a Field


NULL or NOT NULL?
CREATE TABLE Persons
(
FirstName varchar(20) NULL,
LastName varchar(20) NOT NULL,
Gender smallint
);
GO
Identity Columns
Introduction
CREATE TABLE StoreItems(
ItemID int IDENTITY(1, 1) NOT NULL,
Category varchar(50),
[Item Name] varchar(100) NOT NULL,
Size varchar(20),
[Unit Price] money);
GO

Updating a Record
UPDATE TableName
SET ColumnName = Expression

Updating all Records


USE VideoCollection;
GO
UPDATE Videos
SET Rating = 'R';
GO

Editing a Record
UPDATE TableName
SET ColumnName = Expression
WHERE Condition(s)
UPDATE Videos
SET YearReleased = 1996
WHERE Director = 'Rob Reiner';

Removing all Records

Removing all Records


DELETE TableName;

Removing a Record
DELETE FROM TableName
WHERE Condition(s)

DELETE FROM Videos


WHERE VideoTitle = 'The Lady Killers';

Field Selection
SELECT What FROM WhatObject
SELECT * FROM Students;
SELECT Students.* FROM Students;
SELECT std.* FROM Students std;

SELECT Students.LastName FROM Students;

Using an Alias Name for a Column


SELECT FirstName,
LastName,
HomePhone AS PhoneNumber,
ParentsNames AS NamesOfParents
FROM Students;
GO

If you want the column header to appear with more than one word, you can
provide the words as a string in single-quotes or between the square brackets:
[ and ] . Here is an example:

SELECT FirstName AS [First Name],


LastName AS [Last Name],
HomePhone AS [Phone Number],
ParentsNames AS [Names of Parents]
FROM Students;
GO

A Combination or Expression of Columns


more strings to get a new one. Here is an example:

SELECT FirstName + ' ' + LastName


FROM Students;
GO
SELECT FirstName + ' ' + LastName AS 'Full Name',
EmrgName + ' ' + EmrgPhone AS [Emergency Contact]
FROM Students;
GO

The Assignment Operator


If you just create a regular expression using arithmetic operators, the new column
would not have a name. The SQL allows you to specify a different name for any
column during data analysis or a name for an expression. This is done using the
assignment operator "=".

To change the name of a column during data analysis, on the right side of SELECT,
type the desired name, followed by the assignment operator, followed by the actual
name of the column. Here is an example:

SELECT EmergencyName = EmrgName


FROM Students;
GO
Sorting the Records
SELECT What FROM WhatObject ORDER BY WhatField;

The column used as the basis must be recognized as part of the selected columns.
For example, to get a list of students in alphabetical order based on the LastName
column, you can use the following statement:

SELECT FirstName,
LastName,
Gender,
ParentsNames,
SPHome
FROM Students
ORDER BY LastName;
GO
SELECT What FROM WhatObject ORDER BY WhatField;
SELECT FirstName,
LastName,
Gender,
ParentsNames,
SPHome
FROM Students
ORDER BY LastName;
GO
SELECT *
FROM Students
ORDER BY LastName ASC

On the other hand, if you want to sort records in reverse order, you can use the
DESC keywords instead. It produces the opposite result to the ASC effect. Here is
an example:

SELECT FirstName,
LastName,
Gender,
ParentsNames,
SPHome
FROM Students
ORDER BY LastName DESC;
GO

Operators and Data Analysis


WHERE is the Condition
SELECT DateOfBirth, LastName, FirstName,
Gender, State, ParentsNames
FROM Students
WHERE State='MD'
ORDER BY LastName;

Logical Conjunctions
SELECT WhatColumn(s)
FROM WhatObject
WHERE Condition1 AND Condition2
SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, City, State
FROM Students
WHERE Gender = 'female' AND State = 'md';

IN a Selected Series
If you have a series of records and you want to find a record or a group of records
among them, you can use the IN operator by adding it to a WHERE statement.
The IN operator is a type of various OR operators. It follows this formula:

IN(Expression1, Expression2, Expression_n)


SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, City, State, ZIPCode, SPHome
FROM Students
WHERE City IN ('silver spring', 'rockville', 'chevy chase');

Pattern Operator: LIKE


Introduction
Expression LIKE pattern

The pattern factor can be a value to be found in Expression. For example, it can be
the same type of value used in a WHERE statement. In this case, the equality
operator would be the same as LIKE. For example

SELECT DateOfBirth, LastName, FirstName,


Gender, State, ParentsNames
FROM Students
WHERE State = 'VA';
GO

is equivalent to

SELECT DateOfBirth, LastName, FirstName,


Gender, State, ParentsNames
FROM Students
WHERE State LIKE 'VA';
GO

The idea of using a LIKE operator is to give an approximation of the type of result
you want. There are wildcards to use with the LIKE operator.

SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, SPHome


FROM Students
WHERE (LastName LIKE 'S%')

You can negate this condition by preceding it with NOT. Here is an example:

SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, SPHome


FROM Students
WHERE (NOT (LastName LIKE 'S%'))
SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, SPHome
FROM Students
WHERE (LastName LIKE 'Ch%')

Instead of ending a letter or a group of letters with %, you can begin the LIKE
statement with %. An example would be LIKE "%son". In this case, all strings
that end with son, such as Johnson or Colson, would be considered.

If you remember neither the beginning nor the end of a string you want to search
for, but you know a sub-string that is probably included in the type of string you
are looking for, you can precede it with % and end it with %. An example would
be LIKE "%an%". In this case, all strings that include "an" anywhere inside
would be considered. Here is an example:

SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, SPHome


FROM Students
WHERE (LastName LIKE '%an%')

LIKE a Range of Characters []


SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, SPHome
FROM Students
WHERE (LastName LIKE '%[p-s]')

Not Ending With a Range of Characters


As opposed to considering the characters that are in a specific range, to specify a
character or a range of characters that must NOT be considered, use the ^
character inside the square brackets but before the desired range. Here is an
example:

SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, SPHome


FROM Students
WHERE (LastName LIKE '%[^p-r]')

The result would be a list of students whose last end with a letter other than p, q,
r, or s.

Once again, remember that you can negate this expression by preceding it with
NOT. Note that if you negate an expression that include ^, you would get the
same result as not using ^.

Functions and Data Analysis


Using a Built-In Function

SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender,


DATEDIFF(year, DateOfBirth, GETDATE()) AS Age
FROM Students;
GO
SELECT FirstName, LastName, Gender, DateOfBirth, SPHome
FROM Students
WHERE (DateOfBirth BETWEEN CONVERT(DATETIME, '1995-01-01', 102) AND
CONVERT(DATETIME, '1999-12-31', 102))

Relationships and Data Integrity

The Primary Key


CREATE TABLE Persons
(
PersonID int identity(1,1) PRIMARY KEY NOT NULL,
FirstName varchar(20),
LastName varchar(20) NOT NULL
);
CONSTRAINT PrimaryKeyName PRIMARY KEY(ColumnName)
Example
ABLE Persons
(
PersonID int identity(1,1) NOT NULL,
FirstName varchar(20),
LastName varchar(20) NOT NULL,
CONSTRAINT PrimKeyPeople PRIMARY KEY(PersonID)
);

The Foreign Key

Creating a Foreign Key in SQL


You can also create a foreign key in he SQL. The basic formula to use is:

FOREIGN KEY REFERENCES ParentTableName(ForeignKeyCcolumn)

The FOREIGN KEY expression and the REFERENCES keyword are required. In
the ParentTableName placeholder, enter the name of the primary table that holds
the information that will be accessed in the current table. In the parentheses of
ParentTableName, enter the name of the primary column of the parent table. Here
is an example:

CREATE TABLE Persons


(
PersonID int identity(1,1) PRIMARY KEY NOT NULL,
FirstName varchar(20),
LastName varchar(20) NOT NULL,
GenderID int NULL FOREIGN KEY REFERENCES Genders(GenderID)
);

. Her is an example:

CREATE TABLE Persons


(
PersonID int identity(1,1) PRIMARY KEY NOT NULL,
FirstName varchar(20),
LastName varchar(20) NOT NULL,
GenderID int NULL CONSTRAINT FKGenders
FOREIGN KEY REFERENCES Genders(GenderID)
);

Data Joins
The Tables of a Join
SELECT WhatColumn(s)
FROM ChildTable
TypeOfJoin ParentTable
ON Condition

factor would be represented as follows:

SELECT WhatColumn(s)
FROM Persons
TypeOfJoin Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

SELECT WhatColumn(s)
FROM Persons
TypeOfJoin Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

columns by using the * operator. Here is an example:

SELECT *
FROM Persons
TypeOfJoin Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

an example:

SELECT LastName, FirstName, Gender


FROM Persons
TypeOfJoin Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

If the same name of a column is found in more than one table, as is the case for a
primary-foreign key combination, you should qualify the name. Here is an
example:

SELECT LastName, FirstName, Persons.GenderID,


Genders.GenderID, Gender
FROM Persons
TypeOfJoin Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

In fact, to make your code easier to read, you should qualify the name of each
column of your SELECT statement. Here is an example:
SELECT Persons.LastName, Persons.FirstName, Persons.GenderID,
Genders.GenderID, Genders.Gender
FROM Persons
TypeOfJoin Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

Cross and Inner Joins

Cross Joins
A cross join creates a list of all records from both tables as follows: the first record
from the parent table is associated to each record from the child table, then the
second record from the parent table is associated to each record from the child
table, and so on. In this case also, there is no need of a common column between
both tables. In other words, you will not use the ON clause.

To create a cross join, you can replace the TypeOfJoin factor of our formula with
CROSS JOIN or CROSS OUTER JOIN. Here is an example:

SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,


Genders.GenderID, Genders.Gender
FROM Persons
CROSS JOIN Genders
GO

Inner Joins
Imagine you have two tables that can be linked through one's primary key and
another's foreign key.

Consider the following:

SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,


Persons.GenderID,
Genders.GenderID AS [Gender ID], Genders.Gender
FROM Persons INNER JOIN Genders ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID

After creating the join, in the Diagram section, a line would be created to join the
simply type JOIN. Here is an example:

SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,


Genders.Gender
FROM Persons
JOIN Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID
GO
Outer Joins
Introduction
Instead of showing only records that have entries in the child table, you may want
your query to include all records, including those that are null. To get this result,
you would create an outer join. You have three options.

Left Outer Joins


A left outer join produces all records of the child table, also called the right table.
The records of the child table that don't have an entry in the foreign key column
are marked as NULL.

To create a left outer join, if you are working in the Table window, in the Diagram
section, right-click the line that joins the tables and click the option that would
select all records from the child table (in this case, that would be Select All Rows
From Persons):

Alternatively, you can replace the TypeOfJoin factor of our formula with either
LEFT JOIN or LEFT OUTER JOIN. Here is an example:

SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,


Genders.GenderID, Genders.Gender
FROM Persons
LEFT OUTER JOIN Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID
GO

In both cases, the button in the middle of the line would be added an arrow that
points to the parent table. You can then execute the query to see the result. Here
is an example:

Notice that the result includes all records of the Persons (also called the right) table
and the records that don't have an entry in the GenderID column of the Persons
(the right) table are marked with NULL.

Right Outer Joins


A right outer join considers all records from the parent table and finds a matching
record in the child table. To do this, it starts with the first record of the parent table
(in this case the Genders table) and shows each record of the child table (in this
case the Persons table) that has a corresponding entry. This means that, in our
example, a right outer join would first create a list of the Persons records that have
a 1 (Female) value for the GenderID column. After the first record, the right outer
join moves to the second record, and so on, each time listing the records of the
child table that have a corresponding entry for the primary key of the parent table.

formula with RIGHT JOIN or RIGHT OUTER JOIN. Here is an example:


SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,
Genders.GenderID, Genders.Gender
FROM Persons
RIGHT OUTER JOIN Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID
GO

Full Outer Joins


A full outer join produces all records from both the parent and the child tables. If a
record from one table doesn't have a value in the other value, the value of that
record is marked as NULL.

To visually create a full outer join, in the Table window, right-click the line between
the tables and select each option under Remove so that both would be checked. To
create a full outer join in SQL, replace the TypeOfJoin factor of our formula with
FULL JOIN or FULL OUTER JOIN. Here is an example:

SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,


Genders.GenderID, Genders.Gender
FROM Persons
FULL OUTER JOIN Genders
ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID
GO

The button on the line between the tables would now appear as a square. You can
then execute the query. Here is an example:

Just as we have involved only two tables in our joins so far, you can create a join
that includes many tables.

Joins and Data Analysis

Here is an example:

SELECT Persons.PersonID, Persons.FirstName, Persons.LastName,


Genders.GenderID, Genders.Gender
FROM Persons LEFT OUTER JOIN
Genders ON Persons.GenderID = Genders.GenderID
WHERE Genders.Gender = 'female')

Views
CREATE VIEW ViewName
AS
SELECT Statement
of a view:

CREATE VIEW dbo.ListOfMen


AS
SELECT dbo.Genders.Gender,
dbo.Persons.FirstName, dbo.Persons.LastName
FROM dbo.Genders INNER JOIN dbo.Persons
ON dbo.Genders.GenderID = dbo.Persons.GenderID
WHERE (dbo.Genders.Gender = 'Male');
GO

Opening or Executing a View


USE YugoNationalBank;
GO
SELECT PayrollPreparation.* FROM PayrollPreparation;
GO

Modifying a View
ALTER VIEW ViewName
AS
SELECT Statement
ALTER VIEW dbo.ListOfMen
AS
SELECT dbo.Persons.FirstName, dbo.Persons.LastName
FROM dbo.Genders INNER JOIN dbo.Persons
ON dbo.Genders.GenderID = dbo.Persons.GenderID
WHERE (dbo.Genders.Gender = 'Male');

Deleting a View
DROP VIEW ViewName

Data Entry With a View


CREATE VIEW dbo.EmployeesNames
AS
SELECT FirstName,
LastName,
LastName + ', ' + FirstName AS FullName FROM Persons;
GO
INSERT INTO dbo.EmployeesNames(FirstName, LastName)
VALUES('Peter', 'Justice');

Stored Procedures
Introduction

Creating a Stored Procedure


CREATE PROCEDURE ProcedureName
AS
Body of the Procedure

Modifying a Procedure
ALTER PROCEDURE ProcedureName
AS
Body of Procedure

Deleting a Procedure
DROP PROCEDURE ProcedureName

CREATE PROCEDURE GetStudentIdentification


AS
BEGIN
SELECT FirstName, LastName, DateOfBirth, Gender
FROM Students
END
GO

Executing a Procedure
EXECUTE ProcedureName

Alternatively, instead of EXECUTE, you can use the EXEC keyword:

EXEC ProcedureName

For example, if you have a procedure named GetStudentIdentification, to execute


it, you would type:

EXECUTE GetStudentIdentification

EXECUTE dbo.GetStudentIdentification;

You can also precede the name of the schema with the name of the database. Here
is an example:

EXECUTE ROSH.dbo.GetStudentIdentification;

Using Expressions and Functions


Here is an example:

CREATE PROCEDURE GetStudentIdentification


AS
BEGIN
SELECT FullName = FirstName + ' ' + LastName,
DateOfBirth, Gender
FROM Students
END
GO

A stored procedure can also call a function in its body. To do this, follow the same
rules we reviewed for calling functions during data analysis. Here is an
example of a procedure that calls a function:

USE ROSH;
GO
CREATE PROCEDURE GetStudentsAges
AS
BEGIN
SELECT FullName = FirstName + ' ' + LastName,
DATEDIFF(year, DateOfBirth, GETDATE()) AS Age,
Gender
FROM Students
END
GO

Arguments and Parameters


Passing Arguments
CREATE PROCEDURE ProcedureName
@ParameterName DataType
AS
Body of the Procedure

. Here is an example:

CREATE PROC GetListOfStudentsByGender


@Gdr VARCHAR(12)
AS
SELECT FirstName, LastName,
DateOfBirth, HomePhone, Gender
FROM Students
WHERE Gender = @Gdr

Notice that we could/should have omitted to include the Gender column in the
statement since it would be implied to the user.

Another type of procedure can be made to take more than one parameter. In this
case, create the parameters in the section before the AS keyword, separated by a
comma. The syntax you would use is:

CREATE PROCEDURE ProcedureName


@ParameterName1 DataType, @ParameterName2 DataType, @ParameterName_n
DataType
AS
Body of the Procedure

Here is an example:

USE ROSH;
GO
CREATE PROCEDURE IdentifyStudentsByState
@Gdr varchar(20),
@StateOrProvince char(2)
AS
BEGIN
SELECT FullName = LastName + ', ' + FirstName,
DATEDIFF(year, DateOfBirth, GETDATE()) AS Age,
Gender
FROM Students
WHERE (Gender = @Gdr) AND (State = @StateOrProvince)
END
GO

When calling a procedure that takes more than one parameter, you must still
provide a value for each parameter but you have two alternatives. The simplest
technique consists of providing a value for each parameter in the exact order they
appear in the procedure. Here is an example:

USE ROSH;
GO
EXEC ROSH.dbo.IdentifyStudentsByState 'Female', 'MD';
GO

This would produce:

Alternatively, you can provide the value for each parameter in the order of your
choice. Consider the following procedure that takes 3 arguments:

USE ROSH;
GO
CREATE PROCEDURE IdentifySomeStudents
@Gdr varchar(20),
@StateOrProvince char(2),
@HomeStatus bit
AS
BEGIN
SELECT FullName = LastName + ', ' + FirstName,
DATEDIFF(year, DateOfBirth, GETDATE()) AS Age,
Gender
FROM Students
WHERE (Gender = @Gdr) AND
(State = @StateOrProvince) AND
(SPHome = @HomeStatus)
END
GO

When calling this type of procedure, you can type the name of each parameter and
assign it the corresponding value. Here is an example:

EXEC IdentifySomeStudents @HomeStatus=1, @StateOrProvince='MD',


@Gdr='Female';

Here is an example of executing the procedure:


Output Parameters
Many languages use the notion of passing an argument by reference. This type of
argument is passed to a procedure but it is meant to return a value. Transact-SQL
uses the same technique. In other words, you can create a procedure that takes a
parameter but the purpose of the parameter is to carry a new value when the
procedure ends so you can use that value as you see fit.

To create a parameter that will return a value from the procedure, after the name
of the procedure, if you want the procedure to take arguments, type them.
Otherwise, omit them. On the other hand, you must pass at least one argument,
name it starting with the @ symbol, specify its data type, and enter the OUTPUT
keyword on its right. Based on this, the basic syntax you can use is:

CREATE PROCEDURE ProcedureName


@ParameterName DataType OUTPUT
AS
Body of the Procedure

In the body of the procedure, you can perform the assignment as you see fit. The
primary rule you must follow is that, before the end of the procedure, you must
have specified a value for the OUTPUT argument. That's the value that the
procedure will return. Here is an example:

CREATE PROCEDURE dbo.CreateFullName


@FName varchar(20),
@LName varchar(20),
@FullName varchar(42) OUTPUT
AS
SELECT @FullName = @LName + ', ' + @FName
GO

When calling the procedure, you must pass an argument for the OUTPUT
parameter and, once again, you must type OUTPUT to the right side of the
argument. Remember that the procedure would return the argument. This means
that, after calling the procedure, you can get back the OUTPUT argument and use
it as you see fit. Here is an example:

DECLARE @FirstName varchar(20),


@LastName varchar(20),
@Full varchar(42)
SET @FirstName = 'Melanie';
SET @LastName = 'Johanssen';

EXECUTE dbo.CreateFullName @FirstName, @LastName, @Full OUTPUT

SELECT @Full;
GO

One of the advantages of using a function or a stored procedure is that it has


access to the tables and records of its database. This means that you can access
the columns and records as long as you specify the table or the view, which is done
with a FROM clause associated with a SELECT statement. Consider the following
stored procedure created in a database that contains a table named Students:

USE ROSH;
GO

CREATE PROCEDURE ShowStudentsFullNames


@FullName varchar(42) OUTPUT
AS
SELECT @FullName = LastName + ', ' + FirstName FROM Students;
GO

When you execute this procedure, it would work on the records of the table. One of
the particularities of a procedure that takes an OUTPUT argument is that it can
return only one value. Consider the following example of executing the above
procedure:

When calling such a procedure, if you don't specify a condition to produce one
particular result, the SQL interpreter in this case would select the last record. This
means that you should always make sure that your procedure that takes an
OUTPUT parameter would have a way to isolate a result. If the procedure
processes a SELECT statement, you can use a WHERE condition. Here is an
example of such a procedure:

USE ROSH;
GO

CREATE PROCEDURE ShowStudentsFullNames


@FullName varchar(42) OUTPUT
AS
SELECT @FullName = LastName + ', ' + FirstName FROM Students
WHERE StudentID = 8;
GO
When this procedure is executed, it would produce only the record stored in the
8th position of the table.

Lesson Summary
Exercises
1. Create a stored procedure named ProcessPayroll that takes 11 arguments:
a.The number of hours worked for the first week (passed by value)
b.The number of hours worked for the second week (passed by value)
c.A number that represents the number of regular hours worked for the
two weeks (passed by reference)
d.A number for the salary paid for the regular hours of the two weeks
(passed by reference)