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CHAPTER 4 s INTRODUCING ADO.NET
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Installing the Northwind Creation Script
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CHAPTER 5: Messaging and Groupware
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ine chapters into the book, and I still haven t got as far as a two-table join. And I m going to avoid joins for just one more chapter while I discuss features such as subqueries, view merging, unnesting, and the star transformation. The reason for examining some of the more subtle options before looking at joins is that the optimizer tries to restructure the SQL you write, generally turning it into a simpler form consisting of just a straight join between tables, before optimizing it. This means the first step in understanding how the optimizer evaluates an execution plan requires you to work out the structure of the SQL that is actually being optimized. Since this chapter is about transformation mechanisms, there won t be a lot about cost in it. A key point to remember about some of these transformations and the strange consequences that you sometimes see is that the code driving the decision to transform your SQL is still partly rule-based (or, as they say in the manuals, heuristically driven). In one version of the database, you may see a particular execution plan appear because that s what the rules say; and then you upgrade and the optimizer works out the cost of two execution plans, one with the transformation and one without, and takes the cheaper one which may not be the one you saw before the upgrade, and may not be faster. It seems that a common life cycle of the internal code for a typical query transformation is as follows: Beta-like state: The internal code exists, and you can make it happen with a (possibly) hidden parameter or undocumented hint. First official publication: The internal code is enabled by default, but not costed, so the transformation always happens. Final state: The optimizer works out the cost of the original and the transformed SQL and takes the cheaper option. The hint is deprecated (as, for example, hash_aj has been in 10g). In cases like this, you may have to fall back on the 10053 trace to figure out which state the feature and its supporting code is currently in.
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Table 6-7. Index Statistics from the Test Case in dependent.sql
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C HA PTER 1 A N INTRODUC TION TO S PRIN G
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Configures Maven to build the six subprojects. Contains some library files that are not available on the public repository sites and that will not initially be available from your local repository. By specifying this directory as an additional repository, we remove the need to explicitly download and install JARs into your local repository (in the .m2 directory). Contains the examples of AOP programming from 5. Contains the client code for the remoting examples in 9. Contains the core components of the example application, including the DAO implementation ( 4), the service layer ( 5), and various interfaces. Contains some examples from 3. Contains the e-mail examples from 8. Contains the web application itself ( 6), much of the security configuration ( 7), and the server-side remoting examples ( 9).
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The ASP.NET markup in Listing 14-8 doesn t use any code-behind code, because all you need to access the data is already available in the module you wrote in Listing 14-7. The first part of the markup declares the ASP.NET Repeater control including an ItemTemplate that is used to render a single product. Similar to the earlier examples, you use the Eval construct to access the data; but in this example, the product is represented using the Product class type declared earlier, so you can use the appropriate labels as an argument to the Eval function. The second part of the markup is far more interesting; it declares an ASP.NET ObjectDataSource control, which is a nonvisual control, meaning it doesn t generate any HTML code. It serves as a source of data for the Repeater control in the first part: these two are linked together using the DataSourceID attribute of the Repeater control, which is set to the ID of the data source control. The ObjectDataSource is configured using the TypeName attribute, which specifies the .NET type that implements the functionality (in this case, you re using an F# module instead of an object type). The attribute SelectMethod sets a name of the method (or a function in this case) that should be called when the data is required. Because the method has one argument, you also need to use SelectParameters to specify what value should be passed as an argument to the function. You want to take the argument from the URL query string so you can use QueryStringParameter provided by ASP.NET. It has several attributes; the most important are QueryStringField, which sets the name of the argument in the URL address (id in this example), and Name, which has to match the parameter name of the GetProducts function in the F# module. You looked only at the ASP.NET page for displaying the products in a specified category; but to make the application complete, you also need a page that lists all the categories using the GetCategories function. To do this, you must create a page similar to Category.aspx and modify a few details, so the page isn t shown here. As the last step, Listing 14-9 shows the web configuration file. Listing 14-9. web.config: Configuration of the Sample Database Viewing Application < xml version="1.0" > <configuration> <connectionStrings> <!-- Connection string for the AdventureWorks database --> <add name="AdventureWorks" providerName="System.Data.SqlClient" connectionString=".. database connection string .." /> </connectionStrings> <system.web> <compilation debug="true" /> </system.web> <system.codedom> <compilers> <compiler language="F#;f#;fs;fsharp" extension=".fs" type="Microsoft.FSharp.Compiler.CodeDom.FSharpAspNetCodeProvider, FSharp.Compiler.CodeDom, Version=1.9.9.9, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=a19089b1c74d0809"/> </compilers> </system.codedom> </configuration> In the configuration file, you first configure the connection string referenced by name as AdventureWorks, which you used earlier in the module that contains the data-access functionality. Connection strings describe the connection details to a database and are discussed in 15. A number of libraries are required to run your web application. You can properly track them by adding a
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CHAPTER 4 CONFIGURATION AND DEPLOYMENT
Digital hardware circuits such as microprocessors almost universally manipulate bits that is, signals that are either low or high, represented by 0/1 or false/true values, respectively. The building blocks of interesting hardware circuits are primitives such as gates and registers. Gates are logical components that relate their inputs to their outputs; for example, an AND gate takes two input signals, and if both are high, it gives a high signal on its output. Registers are stateful components associated with a clock. This chapter doesn t consider registers and stateful circuits, although they can be tackled using techniques similar to those described here. Hardware design is largely about building interesting behavior out of these primitives. For example, you can build arithmetic circuits that compute the sum or product of integers by using logical gates alone. These combinatorial circuits can be massive, and a key concern is to both verify their correctness and minimize the overall electrical delay through the circuit.
Problem
Table 5-1. The Methods on an HttpServletRequest Object in a Portlet (continued)
CHAPTER 2 TABLESCANS
The fundamental unit or packaging of code compiled for the CLI is the assembly. An assembly could be an executable (EXE), a dynamically linked library (DLL), or possibly a collection of files. The only difference between the two (other than the file name) is that an executable has an entry point (i.e., a main method). The similarity in file extension to native DLLs and EXEs hides the significant differences in the files themselves. Both assemblies and old-style DLLs and executables contain executable code, although assemblies contain IL code intended to be executed by the CLR. The picture is a bit more complicated than just that assemblies contain IL code and native DLLs and executables contain native code. Assemblies can actually contain a mixture of native object code and IL. This feature is key for C++ programmers moving existing code to the managed environment, since code that compiles in classic C++ may actually be brought into the CLR fairly easily by recompiling your existing C++ in mixed mode to make an assembly. The actual file will be quite different. Assemblies contain additional information called metadata that a traditional executable or DLL does not contain. The metadata is stored in assemblies along with the generated code. You can view the metadata using a tool called ILDasm.exe that ships with the .NET Framework, as explained in the upcoming section Viewing Metadata with ILDasm.exe. By default, Visual Studio Project packages all the source files in a project into a single assembly when the project is built. Similarly, the default behavior of a command-line compilation is to produce a single assembly. However, it is possible to change compiler options or project settings to omit the manifest required in an assembly. If you specify the /LN compiler option and the /NOASSEMBLY linker option, the resulting output is referred to as a module or netmodule. A .NET module has the extension .netmodule to distinguish it from an assembly. Where modules are useful is when you are planning to combine many modules from different compilations into a single assembly. You could compile the modules separately, and then link them all together with the linker (link.exe) or with something called the assembly linker (al.exe) to produce your final assembly. The common language runtime won t load modules that haven t been linked into an assembly since they don t have a manifest. The CLR makes use of the metadata in the manifest and cannot load code in a naked module without the metadata from its parent assembly.
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