When SET QUOTED_IDENTIFIER is ON, identifiers can be delimited by double quotation marks, and literals must be delimited by single quotation marks. When SET QUOTED_IDENTIFIER is OFF, identifiers cannot be quoted and must follow all Transact-SQL rules for identifiers.
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There are many ways to find out of this result, here we mentioned 2 best methods among them. First of all you run this query for fetching all table names and using these table names you can make a query for fetching all rows count of a particular database. use [<Database_Name>] select ‘selct @cnt = @cnt + count(*) from ‘+ name from sysobjects where xtype=’u’ by using this you can generate some queries for fetching rows count of every table, copy its result and paste on query editor window and then you can use a simple trick to add all … Click here to continue reading.
They specify a search condition for a group or an aggregate. But the difference is that HAVING can be used only with the SELECT statement. HAVING is typically used in a GROUP BY clause. When GROUP BY is not used, HAVING behaves like a WHERE clause. Having Clause is basically used only with the GROUP BY function in a query whereas WHERE Clause is applied to each row before they are part of the GROUP BY function in a query.
Delete command removes the rows from a table based on the condition that we provide with a WHERE clause. Truncate will actually remove all the rows from a table and there will be no data in the table after we run the truncate command. TRUNCATE TRUNCATE is faster and uses fewer system and transaction log resources than DELETE. TRUNCATE removes the data by deallocating the data pages used to store the table’s data, and only the page deallocations are recorded in the transaction log. TRUNCATE removes all rows from a table, but the table structure, its columns, constraints, indexes and … Click here to continue reading.