Showing posts with the label Creating Views in SQL

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Python Regex: The 5 Exclusive Examples

 Regular expressions (regex) are powerful tools for pattern matching and text manipulation in Python. Here are five Python regex examples with explanations: 01 Matching a Simple Pattern import re text = "Hello, World!" pattern = r"Hello" result =, text) if result:     print("Pattern found:", Output: Output: Pattern found: Hello This example searches for the pattern "Hello" in the text and prints it when found. 02 Matching Multiple Patterns import re text = "The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog." patterns = [r"fox", r"dog"] for pattern in patterns:     if, text):         print(f"Pattern '{pattern}' found.") Output: Pattern 'fox' found. Pattern 'dog' found. It searches for both "fox" and "dog" patterns in the text and prints when they are found. 03 Matching Any Digit   import re text = "The price of the

3 SQL Query Examples to Create Views Quickly

There are three kinds of Views in SQL. The three views are Read-only, Force, and Updatable. Views real usage is to hide data. And you need to ensure base tables are present before you create a View. You can call views as logical tables. The advantage of Views is you can show only some of the fields of base tables. What is a View in SQL A view can be constructed with another view so it is called a nested view. You can create or replace an existing view A view can be created without having base tables. This is possible with the FORCE option. #1: Read-Only Views The standard syntax for the view is as follows: CREATE OR replace VIEW invoice_summary AS SELECT vendor_name count(*) AS invoice_count, SUM(invoice_total) AS invoice_total_sum FROM vendor JOIN invoices ON vendors.vendor_id*invoices.vendor_id GROUP BY vendor_name; Notes: You cannot update Read-only Views #2: Force Views CREATE FORCE VIEW products_list AS SELECT product_description, product_price FROM products;