March 4, 2021
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Introductory Transact-SQL

  • By Addison Wesley
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This concludes Introductory Transact-SQL. You should now be able to create a database, build tables, and populate those tables with data. You should also be familiar with the basic syntax required for querying tables and for making rudimentary changes to them. Be sure you have a good grasp of basic Transact-SQL before proceeding with the rest of the book.

About the Author

Ken Henderson, a nationally recognized consultant and leading DBMS practitioner, consults on high-end client/server projects for such customers as the U.S. Air Force, the U.S. Navy, H&R Block, Travelers Insurance, J.P. Morgan, the CIA, Owens-Corning, and CNA Insurance. He is the author of five previous books on client/server and DBMS development, a frequent magazine contributor to such publications as Software Development Magazine and DBMS Magazine, and a speaker at technical conferences.

Source of this material

This is Chapter 1: Introductory Transact-SQL from the book The Guru's Guide to Transact-SQL (ISBN: 0-20161-576-2) written by Ken Henderson, published by Addison-Wesley Professional.

To access the full Table of Contents for the book

Page 10 of 10

This article was originally published on May 7, 2003

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