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  • NotesYou can use the ESCAPE identifier to search for the actual % and _ symbols.The Oracle database stores dates in an internal numeric format: century, year, month, day, hours, minutes, and seconds.The default date display format is DD-MON-RR.Enables you to store 21st-century dates in the 20th century by specifying only the last two digits of the year Enables you to store 20th-century dates in the 21st century in the same way

  • ObjectivesAfter completing this lesson, you should be able to do the following:Write SELECT statements to access data from more than one table using equijoins and non-equijoinsJoin a table to itself by using a self-joinView data that generally does not meet a join condition by using outer joinsGenerate a Cartesian product of all rows from two or more tables

  • Obtaining Data from Multiple TablesEMPLOYEES DEPARTMENTS

  • Types of JoinsJoins that are compliant with the SQL:1999 standard include the following:Cross joinsNatural joinsUSING clauseFull (or two-sided) outer joinsArbitrary join conditions for outer joins

  • Joining Tables Using SQL:1999 SyntaxUse a join to query data from more than one table:SELECTtable1.column, table2.columnFROMtable1[NATURAL JOIN table2] |[JOIN table2 USING (column_name)] |[JOIN table2 ON (table1.column_name = table2.column_name)]|[LEFT|RIGHT|FULL OUTER JOIN table2 ON (table1.column_name = table2.column_name)]|[CROSS JOIN table2];

  • Creating Natural JoinsThe NATURAL JOIN clause is based on all columns in the two tables that have the same name.It selects rows from the two tables that have equal values in all matched columns.If the columns having the same names have different data types, an error is returned.

  • SELECT department_id, department_name, location_id, cityFROM departmentsNATURAL JOIN locations ;Retrieving Records with Natural Joins

  • Creating Joins with the USING ClauseIf several columns have the same names but the data types do not match, the NATURAL JOIN clause can be modified with the USING clause to specify the columns that should be used for an equijoin.Use the USING clause to match only one column when more than one column matches.Do not use a table name or alias in the referenced columns.The NATURAL JOIN and USING clauses are mutually exclusive.

  • Joining Column NamesEMPLOYEES DEPARTMENTS Foreign keyPrimary key

  • SELECT employees.employee_id, employees.last_name, departments.location_id, department_idFROM employees JOIN departmentsUSING (department_id) ;Retrieving Records with the USING Clause

  • Qualifying Ambiguous Column NamesUse table prefixes to qualify column names that are in multiple tables.Use table prefixes to improve performance.Use column aliases to distinguish columns that have identical names but reside in different tables.Do not use aliases on columns that are identified in the USING clause and listed elsewhere in the SQL statement.

  • SELECT e.employee_id, e.last_name, d.location_id, department_idFROM employees e JOIN departments dUSING (department_id) ;Using Table AliasesUse table aliases to simplify queries.Use table aliases to improve performance.

  • Creating Joins with the ON ClauseThe join condition for the natural join is basically an equijoin of all columns with the same name.Use the ON clause to specify arbitrary conditions or specify columns to join.The join condition is separated from other search conditions.The ON clause makes code easy to understand.

  • SELECT e.employee_id, e.last_name, e.department_id, d.department_id, d.location_idFROM employees e JOIN departments dON (e.department_id = d.department_id);Retrieving Records with the ON Clause

  • Self-Joins Using the ON ClauseMANAGER_ID in the WORKER table is equal to EMPLOYEE_ID in the MANAGER table.

  • Self-Joins Using the ON ClauseSELECT e.last_name emp, m.last_name mgrFROM employees e JOIN employees mON (e.manager_id = m.employee_id);

  • SELECT e.employee_id, e.last_name, e.department_id, d.department_id, d.location_idFROM employees e JOIN departments dON (e.department_id = d.department_id)AND e.manager_id = 149 ;Applying Additional Conditionsto a Join

  • SELECT employee_id, city, department_nameFROM employees e JOIN departments dON d.department_id = e.department_id JOIN locations lON d.location_id = l.location_id;Creating Three-Way Joins with the ON Clause

  • Non-EquijoinsEMPLOYEESJOB_GRADESSalary in the EMPLOYEES table must be between lowest salary and highest salary in the JOB_GRADEStable.

  • SELECT e.last_name, e.salary, j.grade_levelFROM employees e JOIN job_grades jON e.salary BETWEEN j.lowest_sal AND j.highest_sal;Retrieving Records with Non-Equijoins

  • Outer JoinsEMPLOYEESDEPARTMENTSThere are no employees in department 190.

  • INNER Versus OUTER JoinsIn SQL:1999, the join of two tables returning only matched rows is called an inner join.A join between two tables that returns the results of the inner join as well as the unmatched rows from the left (or right) tables is called a left (or right) outer join.A join between two tables that returns the results of an inner join as well as the results of a left and right join is a full outer join.

  • SELECT e.last_name, e.department_id, d.department_nameFROM employees e LEFT OUTER JOIN departments dON (e.department_id = d.department_id) ;LEFT OUTER JOIN

  • SELECT e.last_name, e.department_id, d.department_nameFROM employees e RIGHT OUTER JOIN departments dON (e.department_id = d.department_id) ;RIGHT OUTER JOIN

  • SELECT e.last_name, d.department_id, d.department_nameFROM employees e FULL OUTER JOIN departments dON (e.department_id = d.department_id) ;FULL OUTER JOIN

  • Cartesian ProductsA Cartesian product is formed when:A join condition is omittedA join condition is invalidAll rows in the first table are joined to all rows in the second tableTo avoid a Cartesian product, always include a valid join condition.

  • Generating a Cartesian ProductCartesian product: 20 x 8 = 160 rowsEMPLOYEES (20 rows)DEPARTMENTS (8 rows)

  • SELECT last_name, department_nameFROM employeesCROSS JOIN departments ;Creating Cross JoinsThe CROSS JOIN clause produces the cross-product of two tables. This is also called a Cartesian product between the two tables.

  • SummaryIn this lesson, you should have learned how to use joins to display data from multiple tables by using:EquijoinsNon-equijoinsOuter joinsSelf-joinsCross joinsNatural joinsFull (or two-sided) outer joins

  • Practice :1-The HR department needs a report of all employees. Write a query to display the last name, department number, and department name for all employees.2- (A)Create a report to display employees last name and employee number along with their managers last name and manager number. Label the columns Employee, Emp#, Manager, and Mgr#, respectively.(B)Modify Part A to display all employees including King, who has no manager. Order the results by the employee number.3- The HR department needs to find the names and hire dates for all employees who were hired before their managers, along with their managers names and hire dates.

    Copyright 2004, Oracle. All rights reserved.

    Using Subqueries to Solve Queries

  • ObjectivesAfter completing this lesson, you should be able to do the following:Define subqueries Describe the types of problems that subqueries can solveList the types of subqueriesWrite single-row and multiple-row subqueries

  • Using a Subqueryto Solve a ProblemWho has a salary greater than Abels?Which employees have salaries greater than Abels salary?Main query:What is Abels salary?Subquery:

  • The subquery (inner query) executes once before the main query (outer query).The result of the subquery is used by the main query.SELECTselect_listFROMtableWHEREexpr operator (SELECTselect_list FROMtable);Subquery Syntax

  • SELECT last_nameFROM employeesWHERE salary > (SELECT salary FROM employees WHERE last_name = 'Abel');Using a Subquery11000

  • Guidelines for Using SubqueriesEnclose subqueries in parentheses.Place subqueries on the right side of the comparison condition.The ORDER BY clause in the subquery is not needed unless you are performing Top-N analysis.Use single-row operators with single-row subqueries, and use multiple-row operators with multiple-row subqueries.

  • Types of SubqueriesSingle-row subquery

    Multiple-row subqueryMain querySubquery returnsST_CLERKST_CLERKSA_MANMain querySubquery returns

  • Single-Row SubqueriesReturn only one rowUse single-row comparison operators

    OperatorMeaning =Equal to >Greater than >=Greater than or equal to (SELECT salary FROM employees WHERE employee_id = 143);Executing Single-Row SubqueriesST_CLERK2600

  • SELECT last_name, job_id, salaryFROM employeesWHERE salary = (SELECT MIN(salary) FROM employees);Using Group Functions in a Subquery2500

  • SELECT department_id, MIN(salary)FROM employeesGROUP BY department_idHAVING MIN(salary) > (SELECT MIN(salary) FROM employees WHERE department_id = 50);The HAVING Clause with SubqueriesThe Oracle server executes subqueries first.The Oracle server returns results into the HAVING clause of the main query.2500

  • SELECT employee_id, last_nameFROM employeesWHERE salary = (SELECT MIN(salary) FROM emplo

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