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Oracle CURRENT_TIMESTAMP Function
 
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https://www.databasestar.com/oracle-date-functions/ The Oracle CURRENT_TIMESTAMP function will display the current date and time in the session time zone. Just like the CURRENT_DATE function, it uses the session time zone, which is where you logged in from. This could be different to the database time zone. The syntax of the CURRENT_TIMESTAMP function is: CURRENT_TIMESTAMP ( [precision] ) The return type of this function is TIMESTAMP WITH TIME ZONE. The precision parameter is optional, and it lets you specify the number of fractional seconds to return. If this is omitted, it uses the default of 6. It’s different to the SYSTIMESTAMP function, because CURRENT_TIMESTAMP returns the session timezone, and SYSTIMESTAMP returns the database time zone. So, if I’m logging in from Melbourne, Australia, and the database is in London, England, then the CURRENT_TIMESTAMP will return a date and time that’s 10 hours ahead of SYSTIMESTAMP, and in a different time zone. It may be on the same day, or it could be a different day, depending on when I run the function. You can perform arithmetic on this function just like any other date value (e.g. CURRENT_TIMESTAMP - 7 for 7 days ago). However, it might be better to use interval data types so you can keep the original data type. For more information about the Oracle CURRENT_TIMESTAMP function, including all of the SQL shown in this video and the examples, read the related article here: https://www.databasestar.com/oracle-date-functions/
Views: 358 Database Star
Oracle DBTIMEZONE Function
 
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https://www.databasestar.com/oracle-timezone-functions/ The Oracle DBTIMEZONE function returns the database timezone offset of the database. It returns it in the format of +/- TZH:TZM, or the time zone region name. It’s useful to know what timezone the database is in when working with dates and different time zones, as it can impact the queries you write. The syntax for this function is quite simple: DBTIMEZONE There are no parameters - just the function name. You can’t actually change the timezone of the database using this function. It uses the timezone of the operating system of the server the database runs on. It’s similar to the SESSIONTIMEZONE function, but that function returns the timezone of your session and not the database server. It’s also similar to the SYSTIMESTAMP function, but that function returns the date, time, and timezone of the database, where DBTIMEZONE just returns the timezone. For more information about the Oracle DBTIMEZONE function, including all of the SQL shown in this video and the examples, read the related article here: https://www.databasestar.com/oracle-timezone-functions/
Views: 143 Database Star
Flashback Query Oracle Database||  Recovery Deleted Row
 
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MD.Rahim Uddin Shohag Founder - Oracle Bangla https://www.oraclebangla.com/ fb :: https://www.facebook.com/oracle.shohag email: [email protected] Recovery Deleted Row in Oracle using Flashback Query ============================================ i'm show you how to recovery Deleted row in oracle database following Step :: ================== /* FLASHBACK QUERY NO NEED DBA */ CREATE TABLE DEMO_CUSTOMER ( CUST_ID NUMBER CONSTRAINT DEMO_CUSPRIMARY PRIMARY KEY, CUST_NAME VARCHAR2(100 BYTE), CUST_ADDRESS VARCHAR2(200 BYTE), CUST_PHONE VARCHAR2(15 BYTE), CUST_WEBSITE VARCHAR2(100 BYTE), CREATE_DATE DATE DEFAULT SYSDATE ); SELECT SYSDATE FROM DUAL; --------------- INSERT RECORD --------- INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER VALUES(100,'SHOHAG','DHAKA','121212','www.oraclebangla.com',SYSDATE); INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER VALUES(101,'RAHIM','Feni','121212','www.google.com',SYSDATE); INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER VALUES(103,'Rubel','karwan bazar','121343','www.obn.com',SYSDATE); INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER VALUES(104,'Karim','DHAKA','1212432','www.OCA.com',SYSDATE); COMMIT; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; SELECT COUNT(*) FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER SELECT SYSDATE FROM DUAL; ---- AFTER FEW MINUTE -------- DELETE FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER WHERE CUST_ID = 100; DELETE FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER WHERE CUST_ID = 101; DELETE FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER WHERE CUST_ID = 103; COMMIT; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; SELECT COUNT(*) FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER -----Way No 1 AFTER 1 MINIUTE ---------- SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP (SYSTIMESTAMP -INTERVAL '1' MINUTE) ; SELECT COUNT(*) FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; /* IF SPECIFIC TIME FINDE DATA HISTORY */ ---- why no 2 SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:24:40 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM'); ---============== recovery data ============= SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; --------------------------- SPECIFIC DATA RECOVERY -------------------------- SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP (SYSTIMESTAMP -INTERVAL '2' MINUTE); INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER (SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP (SYSTIMESTAMP -INTERVAL '2' MINUTE) WHERE CUST_ID = 101); COMMIT; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; --- RECOVERY SINGEL RECORD FLASHBACK 2ND WAY SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:24:40 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM'); INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER ( SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:24:40 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM') WHERE CUST_ID = 100 ); COMMIT; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; ---IF YOU RECOVERY DATA ALL DELETE RECORD JUST SIMPLE TECHNIC ----- SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:24:40 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM') MINUS SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER INSERT INTO DEMO_CUSTOMER( SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:24:40 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM') MINUS SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER); COMMIT; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; SELECT COUNT(*) FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; ------ IF YOU UPDATE RECORD FLASHBACK QUERY CHECK --- UPDATE DEMO_CUSTOMER SET CUST_NAME = 'Oracle' WHERE cust_id = 104; commit; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER; SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:24:40 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM') WHERE CUST_ID = 104 SELECT * FROM DEMO_CUSTOMER AS OF TIMESTAMP TO_TIMESTAMP('21-02-2018 04:30:00 PM','DD-MM-RRRR HH:MI:SS AM') WHERE CUST_ID = 104
Views: 919 Oracle Bangla
Difference between Case and Decode
 
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This video tutorial explains on how case statement and decode function are different from each other. Though both of them are used in giving the if-then-else conditional functionality to sql statement, they differ much from each other, this video will walk through each of the difference with appropriate examples. If you want more such videos of exciting and amazing 'difference between' concepts, check out the links below : char and varchar2 : https://youtu.be/039qzwjWf4k replace and translate : https://youtu.be/HKYF77BGzOE procedure and function : https://youtu.be/q3LmOenL120 in and exists : https://youtu.be/REX4IjRYlFw rank and dense_rank : https://youtu.be/WGSX998hZ9M delete and truncate : https://youtu.be/u76wMm2byXo %type and %rowtype : https://youtu.be/MlLUFeZ_3eM
Views: 13465 Kishan Mashru
Express Yourself! Date Functions
 
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A tutorial on how to make use of the TO_DATE and TO_CHAR expressions available in Informatica Cloud. These functions greatly reduce the problems experienced when converting between date formats.
Views: 2295 Informatica Cloud
Restore Oracle Table استرجاع بيانات الجدول قبل وقت معين
 
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You can return a whole table to an earlier state. ---How to Restore a Whole Table to an earlier Status --1- Enable Row Movement alter table Employee enable row movement; --2- Flachback Table flashback table Employee to timestamp systimestamp - interval '10' Minute;
Views: 63 Mohammad

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