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12 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Inner Joins
 
06:38
An inner join lets you combine columns from two or more tables into a single result set. To join data from two tables, you code the name of the first table in the FROM clause and the name of the second table within the JOIN keyword. You can code an ON phrase to specify a join condition and filter the results. Note that if the joined tables contain columns that share the same name, you must qualify them with their table name so MySQL can distinguish between them. To code a qualified column name, you enter the table name and a period in front of the column name. If you forget to qualify those columns, MySQL returns an error indicating that the column name is ambiguous. Sometimes you’ll see the JOIN keyword preceded by the INNER keyword. This keyword is optional and can be omitted. Although you code most inner joins using the equal operator, you can compare two tables based on other conditions too. For example, you can use the greater than or less than operators for an inner join condition. You may occasionally need to join to a table that's in another database. In this case you need to qualify that table with the name of the database. Remember to qualify an ambiguous column name anywhere it appears in the statement. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_289=0&Lessons_ID=289 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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11 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: The LIMIT Clause
 
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The LIMIT clause limits the number of rows in the result set. In its simplest form, you code the LIMIT clause with a single numeric argument. If you code a single argument, it specifies the maximum row count, beginning with the first row. If you code two arguments in a LIMIT clause, the first one represents the starting point for the result set, also called the "offset". This "offset" starts to count from a value of zero. This means that zero refers to the first row in the result set, one to the second, two to the third and so on. SELECT, FROM, WHERE, ORDER BY, and LIMIT are the five main clauses of the SELECT statement but only the SELECT clause is required. When you code the SELECT clause, you should include only the columns you really need (for example, you shouldn't code an asterisk to retrieve all the columns unless you need all the columns). That's because the amount of data that's retrieved can affect system performance. That goes for retrieving rows too. The fewer rows you retrieve, the more efficient the statement will be. Because of that, you typically include a WHERE clause on your SELECT statements with a search condition that filters the rows in the base table so only the rows you need are retrieved EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_288=0&Lessons_ID=288 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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13 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Table Aliases, Self Joins
 
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When you name a table to be joined in the FROM clause, you can refer to that table by an alias. A table alias is just an alternative table name and you code it just near the table’s name. After you assign a table alias, you must use the alias in place of the original table name everywhere in the query. It’s recommended to use abbreviations of the table names which consist of just one letter or two. After you assign a table alias, you must use the alias in place of the original table name everywhere in the query. In other words you can't use the original table name anymore. Otherwise, MySQL returns an error message. Although a join condition typically consists of a single comparison, you can include two or more comparisons in a join condition using the AND and OR operators. You can also join more than two tables. You can think of a multi-table join as a series of two-table joins proceeding from left to right. If you need a WHERE clause and an ORDER BY clause, you code them to the end of the statement. Note that the conditions specified in the WHERE clause is applied after the condition specified in the ON phrase. A self-join is a common join that joins a table to itself. Since in a self-join you use the same table twice, you must use aliases to distinguish one occurrence of the table from the other . In addition, the query must qualify each column name with a table alias since every column occurs in both tables. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_290=0&Lessons_ID=290 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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16 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Explicit vs Implicit Syntax
 
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When you use the implicit syntax for an inner join, you code the tables in the FROM clause separated by commas. Then, you code the join conditions in the WHERE clause. Note that the comparison is coded as the search condition of the WHERE clause. The implicit syntax was widely used before the introduction of the explicit syntax. Because the explicit syntax for joins lets you separate join conditions from search conditions, it’s typically easier to read. We therefore recommend that you use the explicit syntax in all your SQL code. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_293=0&Lessons_ID=293 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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03 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: MySQL Workbench First Steps
 
10:11
- Launch MySQL Workbench for the first time: the Home Tab. - Start and stop the DATABASE SERVER. - Download the file that contains the SQL scripts needed for these tutorials. - The Output Window and the errors. - The Navigator Window and the database's list. - The database objects. - The Result Tab and the Code Editor Tab. - Execute your first SQL statement. SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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09 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: LIKE + REGEXP Operators, Regular Expressions
 
09:12
You use the LIKE operator to retrieve rows that match a string pattern. The Mask for a LIKE phrase can contain special symbols called "wildcards". Masks aren't case-sensitive. In contrast to the LIKE operator, the REGEXP operator allows you to create complex string patterns known as regular expressions. The mask for a REGEXP phrase can contain special characters and constructs like: - the "caret" (^) symbol matches the pattern to the beginning of the value being tested. - The "dollar sign" ($) symbol matches the pattern to the end of the value being tested. - The "pipe" (|) symbol separates two string patterns and matches either one. - "Square brackets" [] are used to specify multiple values. lf you use the NOT keyword, only those rows with values that don't match the string pattern are included in the result set. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_286=0&Lessons_ID=286 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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14 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Outer Joins, Cross Joins
 
06:10
When you code an outer join, you include the LEFT or RIGHT keyword to specify the type of outer join you want to perform. An outer join retrieves all rows that satisfy the join condition, plus unmatched rows in the left or right table. Note that when a row with unmatched columns is retrieved, any columns from the other table are given null values. Sometimes you will see the OUTER keyword as shown by this example. This keyword is optional and can be omitted. When coding outer joins, it's a common practice to avoid using right joins. Therefore, you should always rephrase a right join to a left join. To do that, reverse the order of the tables in the FROM clause and use the LEFT keyword instead of RIGHT. You can also use outer joins to work with more than two tables. To do that, you use skills similar to those that you use to work with inner joins. You can also combine inner joins and outer joins in the same query. A cross join produces a result set that includes each row from the first table joined with each row from the second table. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_291=0&Lessons_ID=291 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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04 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: USE, SELECT, result set, DISTINCT, ALL
 
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In this video you will begin to code your first "SQL statements" in MySQL Workbench. The very first thing you need to do is to choose and select a database. The "USE statement" is the one you’re going to need for this purpose, and it's the very first statement you're going to learn. The second statement you're going to learn is the "SELECT statement" which is used to retrieve data from a base table. You code the SELECT keyword followed by a list of column names separated by commas and the FROM keyword followed by the name of the base table from which the query retrieves the data. A "result set" is a table of data resulted from a statement: you can think of it as a temporary table that's created within a database. Note that when you execute a USE statement alone, you do not get any results back, because a USE statement itself does not expect to have any results back. In the SELECT clause, you can code an asterisk as a shorthand to indicate that all of the rows and columns should be retrieved. By default, all of the rows in the base table are included in the result set. In some cases, that means that the result set will contain duplicate rows, or rows whose column values are identical. If that's not what you want, you can include the DISTINCT keyword in the SELECT clause to eliminate the duplicate rows. The DISTINCT keyword prevents duplicate rows from being included in the result set. The ALL keyword causes all rows matching the search condition to be included in the result set, regardless of whether rows are duplicated. The ALL keyword is the default and can therefore be omitted. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_279=0&Lessons_ID=279 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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01 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Introduction
 
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MySQL is a computer software which allows one user to connect and work with databases. In more details a software like MySQL allows the definition, creation, querying, update, and administration of databases. The correct term for a software like MySQL is "database management system" or DBMS. MySQL is not the only "database management system" available. Well-known "database management systems" include: MySQL, PostgreSQL, Microsoft SQL Server, Oracle, SAP, IBM DB2. However, MySQL is the world's most widely used open-source one and is a popular choice of database for use in web applications. Applications which use MySQL databases include: Joomla, WordPress, and Drupal. MySQL is also used in many large-scale websites, including Google, Facebook, Twitter and YouTube. When you access a MySQL database, that system is a "client/server system". In a "client/server system", there is a server and arbitrarily many clients, which are connected to the server and communicate with it. The Databases and the "database management system" (in our case MySQL) are stored on the server. The clients communicate with it through a standard language called "SQL". In other words, the client sends a "SQL query" to the DBMS on the server, the DBMS interprets the query and sends the results back to the client. SQL is a standard programming language used to communicate with a database. Although SQL is a standard programming language,there are many different versions of it. Each DBMS has its own SQL “dialect” that may include extensions or variations to the standards. However, the most basic SQL statements are the same for all SQL dialects. As a result, once you have learned one of those dialect (for instance MySQL), you can easily learn the other ones. A database is a collection of data or informations that is organized so that it can easily be accessed, managed, and updated. In 1970, Edgar Frank Codd developed a model for a new type of database called a "relational database". By using the "relational model", you can view and manipulate data in a way that is both intuitive and efficient. Today, "relational databases" are the "standard" for database applications. The model for a relational database states that data is stored in one or more TABLES. Each table consists of ROWS and COLUMNS. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_277=0&Lessons_ID=277 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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02 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Install MySQL Workbench (for Windows)
 
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Install MySQL Workbench for Windows (version 5.6.26 or later). SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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08 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: IN, BETWEEN
 
06:39
You can use the IN phrase to test whether an expression is equal to a value in a list of expressions. You can use the NOT operator with the IN phrase to test for a value that's not in a list of expressions. When you use the BETWEEN operator, the value of a test expression is compared to the range of values specified in the BETWEEN phrase. If the value falls within this range, the row is included in the query results. Note that the two expressions used in the BETWEEN phrase for the range of values are inclusive. That is, the result set includes values that are equal to the upper or lower limit. In a BETWEEN phrase, the lower limit must be coded as the first expression, and the upper limit must be coded as the second expression. Otherwise, MySQL returns an empty result set. You can use the NOT operator to test for an expression that's not within the given range. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_285=0&Lessons_ID=285 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
Views: 2509 golearnfast
06 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: WHERE Clause, Comparison Operators
 
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The WHERE clause specifies the conditions that must be met for a row to be included in the result set. In other words, you include a WHERE clause on your SELECT statements with a search condition that filters the rows in the base table so only the rows you need are retrieved. If you omit the WHERE clause, all of the rows in the base table are included. The "comparison operators" are used in a search condition of a WHERE clause to compare two expressions. If the result of the comparison is true, the row being tested is included in the query results. Character comparisons performed on MySQL databases are not case-sensitive. Literal values for strings must be enclosed in single or double quotes. You can also use the comparison operators with "date literals". Like literal values for strings, literal values for dates must be enclosed in single or double quotes. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_283=0&Lessons_ID=283 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
Views: 2590 golearnfast
15 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: USING and NATURAL keywords
 
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If the columns that are being compared have the same name and you use the equal operator to compare them, you can simplify the query with the USING keyword. To do that, you code a USING clause instead of an ON clause. In a USING clause, the tables must be joined by a column that has the same name in both tables. You can use a USING clause for both inner and outer joins. You code multiple column names within parentheses, separating them with commas. When you code a natural join, you don't specify the column that's used to join the two tables. Instead, the database automatically joins the two tables based on all columns in the two tables that have the same name. Since natural joins don't specify the join column, they may not work correctly if the structure of the database changes later. So you'll usually want to avoid using them. lf necessary, you can mix a natural join with the USING or ON clause within a single SELECT statement. Since the ON clause gives you more control over the join, It’s recommended to prefer it over the other techniques. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_292=0&Lessons_ID=292 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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10 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: The ORDER BY Clause
 
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The ORDER BY clause specifies the sort order for the rows in a result set. To sort by more than one column, you simply list the names in the ORDER BY clause separated by commas. You can sort by any column in the base table regardless of whether it's included in the SELECT clause. This can be referred to as a nested sort because one sort is nested within another. The ORDER BY clause can include a column alias that's specified in the SELECT clause (if the column alias does not include spaces). The ORDER BY clause can include any valid expression. This expression can refer to any column in the base table, even if it isn't included in the result set. In an ORDER BY clause you can use column numbers to specify a sort order. To use this technique, you code the number that corresponds to the column of the result set, where 1 is the first column, 2 is the second column, and so on. By default, in an ascending sort, special characters appear first in the sort sequence, followed by numbers, then letters. NULL values appear first in the sort sequence. In a descending sort, letters appear first in the sort sequence, followed by numbers, then special characters. NULL values appear last in the sort sequence. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_287=0&Lessons_ID=287 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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05 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Arithmetic Expressions, AS: Column Alias
 
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In the SELECT clause, you can code an expression that include one or more arithmetic operators. An expression is a combination of column names, numbers and operators and evaluates to a single value. There are several arithmetic operators you can use in the arithmetic expressions (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, integer division and modulo) In mathematics "order of precedence" is a rule used to clarify which procedures should be performed first in a given mathematical expression. In arithmetic expressions, MySQL performs multiplication, division, DIV and MOD operations first. Then, it performs addition and subtraction operations. The operations in an expression are performed from left to right. You can use parentheses in an expression, to specify how an expression is evaluated and override the order of precedence rule. MySQL evaluates the expressions in the innermost sets of parentheses first, followed by the expressions in outer sets of parentheses. Within each set of parentheses, MySQL evaluates the expression from left to right in the order of precedence. By default, a column in the result set is given the same name as the column in the base table. If the column is based on a calculated value, MySQL uses the expression for the calculated value as the column name. Since the expressions for many calculated values can be cumbersome you can specify a substitute name known as a "column alias" for the column. To assign a column alias, you code the column specification followed by the AS keyword and the new name. Although the AS keyword is optional, it’s recommend you code it for readability. To include a space in the alias you can enclose that alias in single quotes. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_280=0&Lessons_ID=280 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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Acer Aspire V Nitro - VN7 793G 72RY - unboxing and specifications
 
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Unboxing my new Aspire V Nitro - VN7 793G 72RY Music: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-music
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17 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Unions - Literals - Full Outer Ioins
 
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A union combines the result sets of two or more SELECT statements into one single result set. To code a union you use the UNION keyword to connect two or more SELECT statements. Note that the column names in the final result set are taken from the first SELECT clause. When you code a union, the result of each SELECT statement must have the same number of columns. If you want to sort the result of a union operation, you can code an ORDER BY clause after the last SELECT statement. In an ORDER BY clause, you must use the column names that are specified in the first SELECT statement. That's because the column names in the final result set are taken from the first SELECT clause. Coding literal values instead of column specifications, could be very useful in UNIONS. You can code literal values in the SELECT clause, to indicate which table each row in the result set came from. You can use the UNION keyword to combine the result sets for a left and a right outer joins. This technique is also known as “full outer join“ . Because MySQL does not provide language for coding a full outer join, you can simulate it by coding an union that combines the result sets for a left outer join and a right outer join. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_294=0&Lessons_ID=294 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
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07 MySQL Tutorial for Beginners: Logical Operators (AND, OR, NOT), NULL, IS NULL Clause
 
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"Logical operators" enable us to use more than one condition in WHERE clause. You use the AND "logical operator" to specify that the search must satisfy both of the conditions. In other words: both conditions must be true. You can use "logical operators" in a WHERE clause to combine two or more search conditions into a compound condition. You use the OR "logical operator" to specify that the search must satisfy at least one of the conditions. In other words: only one of the conditions must be true. You can use the NOT "logical operator" to negate a search condition. The order of precedence for the logical operators affects the result of a search condition. When MySQL evaluates a compound condition, it evaluates FIRST the AND operator and THEN the OR operator. You can use parentheses to override the order of precedence. If you want, you can use parentheses to clarify the sequence in which the operations are evaluated even if they're not needed for the expression to be evaluated properly, just as you can with arithmetic expressions. A column can contain a NULL value. A NULL value is typically used to indicate that a value is not known, unavailable, or not applicable. A NULL value is not the same as a zero or an empty string. If you want to test for NULL values in search conditions, you have to use the IS NULL clause instead of the normal comparison operators. A NULL value is not the same as a zero and as an empty string. The row that has a NULL value isn't included in the result set when numbers is NOT equal to zero as well. You can also use the NOT operator with the IS NULL clause. EXERCISES for your SELF-TRAINING: http://golearnfast.com/Quizzes.php?_SelectSmallerGroup_284=0&Lessons_ID=284 SCRIPT FOR THE EXAMPLES: http://www.golearnfast.com/files/lessons_material/lesson_277_1440544998.sql SUBSCRIBE! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMEaGDoHU7c9tWyafZ9vC6Q?sub_confirmation=1 FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/golearnfast GOOGLE+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101326338689489366802/
Views: 4474 golearnfast
Install Prestashop 1.7
 
08:32
Install PrestaShop and start selling online! You’re just a click away from creating your own professional online store, for free! The installation process is very simple, as the installer takes care of everything for you. Once all the files are on your web server, you should be able to configure your shop in no less than 5 minutes. Before you get started, make sure you have all the requirements available: a domain name, server space at a hosting provider (with SSL), FTP client, text editor.
Views: 3755 golearnfast

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