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SQL Interview Success: Unlocking the Top 5 Frequently Asked Queries

 Here are the five top commonly asked SQL queries in the interviews. These you can expect in Data Analyst, or, Data Engineer interviews. Top SQL Queries for Interviews 01. Joins The commonly asked question pertains to providing two tables, determining the number of rows that will return on various join types, and the resultant. Table1 -------- id ---- 1 1 2 3 Table2 -------- id ---- 1 3 1 NULL Output ------- Inner join --------------- 5 rows will return The result will be: =============== 1  1 1   1 1   1 1    1 3    3 02. Substring and Concat Here, we need to write an SQL query to make the upper case of the first letter and the small case of the remaining letter. Table1 ------ ename ===== raJu venKat kRIshna Solution: ========== SELECT CONCAT(UPPER(SUBSTRING(name, 1, 1)), LOWER(SUBSTRING(name, 2))) AS capitalized_name FROM Table1; 03. Case statement SQL Query ========= SELECT Code1, Code2,      CASE         WHEN Code1 = 'A' AND Code2 = 'AA' THEN "A" | "A

Machine Learning Quick Tutorial - Part:1

The following are the list of languages useful for Machine learning. There's no such thing as one language being "better" than another. It's a case of picking the right tool for the job. Your Resume has value if you put any one of these languages.


The Python language has increased in usage because it's easy to learn and easy to read. Python has good libraries such as scikit-learn, PyML, Jython and pybrain.


R is an open-source statistical programming language. The syntax is not the easiest to learn, but I do encourage you to have a look at it. It also has a large number of machine learning packages and visualization tools. 

The R-Java project allows Java programmers to access R functions from Java code.


The Matlab language is used widely within academia for technical computing and algorithm creation. Like R, it also has a facility for plotting visualizations and graphs.


A new breed of languages is emerging that takes advantage of Java's runtime environment, which potentially increases performance, based on the threading architecture of the platform. Scala (which is an acronym for Scalable Language) is one of these, and it is being widely used by a number of startups.

There are machine learning libraries, such as ScalaNLP, but Scala can access Java jar files, and it can also implement the likes of Classifier4J and Mahout, which are covered in this book. It's also core to the Apache Spark project.


Another JVM-based language, Clojure, is based on the Lisp programming language. It's designed for concurrency, which makes it a great candidate for machine learning applications on large sets of data.


Many people know about the Ruby language by association with the Ruby On Rails web development framework, but it's also used as a standalone language. 

The best way to integrate machine learning frameworks is to look at JRuby, which is a JVM-based alternative that enables you to access the Java machine learning libraries.


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