Introducing Microsoft SQL Server 2005 for Developers

Front Cover
Microsoft Press, 2005 - Computers - 243 pages
- Expertly introduces the new programmability, business intelligence, and enterprise data management features in the next version of SQL Server--from a developer's point of view
- Demonstrates how the technology's tighter integration with Visual Studio and the .NET Framework, SQL Server Workbench, and shared language base provide end-to-end development tools
- With code samples in both T-SQL and C#, readers can tap into their existing programming skills to get productive right away with the new SQL Server
Yokon is the next major release for SQL Server. With a major emphasis on features for developers, including tighter integration with Visual Studio, innovation for Yokon concentrates or programmability, business intelligence, and enterprise data management. From Yukon Overview NDA.ppt on http: //sqlweb, the following points speak directly to the developer audience
Enable developers to take advantage of existing skills
- Use existing tools/processes (VS, SourceSafe, etc)
- Multiple languages: T-SQL, VB.NET, C#...
- One development framework for relational, XML, OLAP
Extend and connect data across any platform
- Native support for XML, Web Services
- Interoperability with any platform, application
- Open standards: HTTP, Soap, WSDL, XQuery, XSD
Provide end-to-end development tools
- Integrated SQL Server Workbench
- Simplified and consistent source control environment
- Work in Project and Server modes for fast deployment
Yukon will bring together .NET developers and the T-SQL programmers by providing a common development environment, .NET integration and a shared language base.

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Contents

Data Access and Programmability DB Engine
1
But Wait More TransactSQL
17
Common Language Runtime Integration
55
Copyright

10 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2005)

Peter DeBetta started programming at the age of ten and eventually turned this pastime into a career. He continued writing software until he attended college, where he switched his computer passions to graphic design. Peter studied linguistics during his four year undergraduate stay at Bucknell University and eventually applied his human language concepts back into his computer programming. Shortly after graduating from Bucknell in 1990 and teaching mathematics in a private college preparatory school, Peter began his career in software programming and combined the two passions of his life to begin teaching Access and Visual Basic (version 2.0) programming and has been teaching both ever since. Peter acquired other computing skills along the way including Java, ASP, VBScript, JavaScript, and his now true love, SQL Server and Transact-SQL. Peter now teaches exclusively for Wintellect, in addition to consulting and developing enterprise level software solutions for his own company, DeBetta Software.

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