|Read write privileges between Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio and Visual Studio|
I ended up solving it on my own. The problem had to do with privileges. The
database was on my local machine with limited rights. SSMS was using a
different account to access the file than VS.I had to go to the MDF file
and LDF and add rights to some users.
|SQL Server Management Studio equivalent for CTR+L keyboard Shortcut from Visual Studio|
Just hit ctrl+c with no text selected - this copies the current line;
likewise ctrl+x with no text selected cuts the current line.
|This version of Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio Express can only be used to connect to SQL Server 2000 and SQL Server 2005 servers|
I just ran in to this issue as well but then was able to find the solution.
You just need the newer version of SSMSE which is now 2008! Here's the MS
|Open WebMatrix SQL Server database in Microsoft SQL Server Management studio|
I need more information to help you, are you having trouble determining the
server or the login or what? You need to login as a user with rights on
that database. Do you know the server name that it was migrated to?
If you are looking for an easy to use tool to convert between mssqlce and
sqlserver try this one:
|Error disconnecting server in SQL Server Management Studio|
This is an SSMS bug. A similar thing still happens in most SSMS versions,
it's just that you get a -1 error in the results pane, rather then an
Did you patch your client tools too? The rule of thumb is to always apply
service packs and hotfixes to your client tool installations too
|No server appears when I try to login to SQL Server Management Studio|
Make sure you start the SQL Server service, where it is installed
Give machine name or IP in server name
If it is SQL Express, you need to do machine-nameSQLEXPRESS
|Can't see EF database in SQL Server Management Studio|
Based on your comments you need to modify the web.config file in your
project root (not the one in your Views folder. In there you can add a
section as follows:
<add name="EFDbContext" connectionString="Data Source = .; Initial
Catalog = ITSDB; Integrated Security = true"
The name property of the element is the DbContext name of your Data model,
so if your class is defined as:
public class SomeContext : DbContext
Then your config should be:
<add name="SomeContext" connectionString="Data Source = .; Initial
Catalog = ITSDB; Integrated Security = true"
As for the conn
|Checkbox in SQL Server Management Studio|
In the table, supposing you're using SQL Server, you'll use the bit type.
In the application, use parameters in the commands, so you can just pass a
boolean value to the corresponding parameter.
|Create one to one relationship in sql server management studio|
Why even do this ? You can directly add the foreign key to the branch in
the Employee table. This removes an extra table and makes your schema
simpler. The only case I see that would make your design ok is if each
employee either always moves from branch to branch or is attached to
multiple branches but both scenarios seem unlikely, especially since you
say you want to model a 1-1 relationship and not an N-N relationship.
Long story short, drop that BranchEmployees table.
|Configure SQL Server 2008 Management Studio|
Make sure you write correct Server Name like localSQLEXPRESS. You can find
the the local host name by using command prompt. Open command prompt and
use this syntax hostname press enter.
|Can't Create New Columns in SQL Server Management Studio|
Make sure that the version of Management Studio you are using is >= that of
your Azure database. I think that means you should be using SQL Server
2012's version of Management Studio. If you don't have access to that, you
can get the free, no-longer-license-encumbered 2012 version. Click
download, then scroll to the bottom, and choose whichever
SQLManagementStudio file is appropriate for your language and platform
(hopefully 64-bit, and it has to be > XP).
Of course, a better way to add a column is:
ALTER TABLE dbo.Loo...
ADD NewColumn INT;
Not only do you not have to rely on potentially buggy UI disasters, you can
also store that in source control, which is much tougher to do when you've
run a series of points and clicks.
|Export from SQL Server 2012 to .CSV through Management Studio|
Right click on your database in management studio and choose Tasks ->
Follow a wizard, and in destination part choose 'Flat File Destination'.
Type your file name and choose your options.
|Splitting a column into 2 in SQL Server Management Studio|
In SQL Server you can cast as DATE and TIME separately:
SELECT CAST('6/23/2013 10:34:48' AS DATE), CAST('6/23/2013 10:34:48' AS
So for your example:
SUBSTRING([Date],15,3))) AS DATE) 'DateOnly',
SUBSTRING([Date],15,3))) AS TIME),8) 'TimeOnly',
FROM ( SELECT ItemId,
|Taking ownership for SQL Server Management Studio|
Try logging in with the sa account and grant permissions to your Windows
If you do not know the sa password use sqlcmd and execute the following
ALTER LOGIN [sa] WITH PASSWORD=N'NewPassword'
Login with the sa account and GRANT permission to the account.
GRANT CREATE DATABASE TO Jommel;
|Sql server management studio does not allow to edit a value of table|
I have converted my byte array to a string
If you did something like message= Encoding.UTF8.GetString(myByteArray) you
likely got unprintable characters. A leading can cause your string to not
print. This is the wrong way to handle binary data in a SQL database.
The correct way to handle this is one of the following options (in order of
Store the data as a varbinary not a nvarchar this lets you store the byte
directly with EF without doing any conversion at all.
Encode the data correctly
Using Base64 encoding via message= Convert.ToBase64String(myByteArray) and
myByteArray = Convert.FromBase64String(message)
Using hexadecimal, SoapHexBinary makes it very easy to go to and from
|Pre-fill parameters in SQL Server Management Studio|
No this is not possible, there's nowhere to save them. But you can fill the
parameters manually, execute the stored procedure and save the generated
script as a .SQL file. This way you will have a saved call to the SP with
|Neo4j something similar SQL Server Management Studio?|
It depends on what you are testing. If you are testing Cypher execution
speed (which is not optimized for performance yet), then you get timings
with the result set. Otherwise, you could implement an unmanaged extension
that measures queries as they come in and get executed, see
|Data entry lookup in SQL Server Management Studio|
You can do this with a check constraint in SQL Server:
alter table t
add constraint CHK_column_values check (column in ('value1',
If you attempt to assign a value where the expression column in ('value1',
'value2') does not evaluate to true, then the insert/update fails.
The expression cannot contain references to other tables. However, it can
contain a user defined function, which could, in turn, check another table.
I originally left the check out of the above expression. The form for your
table and values:
alter table <your table name here>
add constraint CHK_column_values check ([name] in ('Apple', 'Orange',
This is what SSMS studio is doing when you use the menu options.
|Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio trouble with permissions|
I think you are correct that you need to create another user with enough
permission. Generally logging in with "integrated security" using your
Windows credentials should have enough permissions (assuming the same user
is the user that installed SQL Server). If not, you have better luck
logging in as the SQL Server user "sa" (system administrator) which should
have full permission. Do you know the "sa" password?
Note: the security mode for SQL Server can be set to "Only integrated
security with Windows users", "SQL Server security" or "both". The "sa"
account will only work if the SQL Server security is enabled. You may be
able to access these settings using your BuiltInUser account.
|SQL Server Management Studio: prompt for user input|
I recommend writing a small application to handle this. I am not aware of
any way to prompt the user for input when running sql. IMO Sql Management
studio is not an environment for running scripts that require user input
|Connect to SQL Server with Management Studio using Windows Authentication|
The only elegant ways to connect to a SQL Server in another domain but
still use Windows Authentication are:
What you're already doing: runas /netonly
Connecting via remote desktop and opening SSMS locally on the remote server
|Removing partitions from the cube in SQL Server Management Studio|
To view the Partitions Manager dialog box, in SQL Server Data Tools, click
the Table menu, and then click Partitions.
To delete a partition:
In Partition Manager, in the Table listbox, verify or select the table that
contains the partition you want to delete.
In the Partitions list, select the partition you want to delete and then
Hope this helps
|SQL Server Management Studio 2012 Pivot/Cross Tab Query|
Without seeing your query I am guessing but if you are trying to PIVOT the
data with a CASE expression my suggestion would be to add an aggregate
function around the CASE.
max(case when [group] = 'A' then status end) grp_A,
max(case when [group] = 'A' then date end) A_day,
max(case when [group] = 'A' then [count] end) A_ct,
max(case when [group] = 'B' then status end) grp_B,
max(case when [group] = 'B' then date end) B_day,
max(case when [group] = 'B' then [count] end) B_ct,
max(case when [group] = 'C' then status end) grp_C,
max(case when [group] = 'C' then date end) C_day,
max(case when [group] = 'C' then [count] end) C_ct,
max(case when [group] = 'D' then status end) grp_D,
max(case when [group] = 'D' then date end) D_day,
max(case when [group] =
|Parsing out Date from Datetime type in SQL Server Management Studio|
To get the date you can just cast the value to the DATE data type:
SELECT SaleTimeStamp,CAST(SaleTimeStamp AS DATE) [Date] FROM dbo.Sale;
To get the date parts, you can use the DATEPART function. (See DATEPART on
DATEPART(MONTH, SaleTimeStamp) AS [Month],
DATEPART(QUARTER, SaleTimeStamp) AS [Quarter],
DATEPART(YEAR, SaleTimeStamp) AS [Year]
|white circle in microsoft SQL server management studio 2012|
The white circle usually contains a green arrow, a blue paused symbol, or a
red square - indicating that the SQL Server service is either running,
paused, or stopped respectively.
Usually security is set-up so that only administrators can see the service
status, so regular users don't have access to that information, hence why
SSMS displays an empty white circle, meaning the service is in an
indeterminate state, from its viewpoint - of course if you can connect to
the service and run queries then it has to be running, so don't worry about
See here: http://www.sqlservercentral.com/Forums/Topic825246-146-1.aspx
|Do I need to configure anything in MSSQL Server Management Studio to use the SQLSRV driver in PHP?|
The MSSQL Server Management Studio has nothing to do with the connection
PHP makes using an extension to the server. If you have a successful
connection from PHP to the server, then there should be no issue when you
try calling your PHP script from a browser (unless your web server is not
|C# SendKeys and Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio 2012 (SSMS)|
The SendKeys class is susceptible to timing issues, which some developers
have had to work around. The updated implementation is still susceptible to
timing issues, but is slightly faster and may require changes to the
workarounds. The SendKeys class tries to use the previous implementation
first, and if that fails, uses the new implementation. As a result, the
SendKeys class may behave differently on different operating systems.
Additionally, when the SendKeys class uses the new implementation, the
SendWait method will not wait for messages to be processed when they are
sent to another process.
|Sql Server Management studio drop table and re-create issue|
Commit your changes before you recreate the table. You can also use the GO
|** Restricted Text ** when Reviewing Execution Plan in SQL Server Management Studio|
There are a few cases where the client tools will obfuscate the query text,
in different tools, depending on version:
the use of sp_password
the creation of a login WITH PASSWORD
the WITH ENCRYPTION option
certain encryption / decryption functions
With credit to @Lamak, see this and try this:
CREATE LOGIN Lamak WITH PASSWORD = 'W0W, L@m@k is $m@rt!';
Depending on version, SSMS will either give you a plan with ** Restricted
Text ** in place of the actual command you wrote, or not give you a plan at
all. I think modern versions simply don't bother exposing plans for DDL
because, well, why? What are you going to do with this information?
Optimize CREATE LOGIN? Add an index to sys.server_principals? You can't do
any of these things to optimize DDL.
However, even when the query text is
|SQL Server Management Studio - flatten fields list in scripted output|
You can visit sqlformat, Change option List and Parameters Style to Not
Even you can use Notepad++ plugin Poor Man T-SQL formatter and Changes it
|Connecting Netbeans 7.3 to Microsoft SQL server Management Studio Express database|
You can download at
download, extract the file. On netbeans (after you open the netbeans
application), open form services. On there, you can create new driver with
custome. Select file sqljdbc4.jar (at the extract file). Next, you can see
the new driver for Microsoft SQL Server 200x. For test connection, right
click at the driver. Then, setting in accordance with the form shown
|How search to find what table contains data in SQL Server 2012 Management Studio|
On approach, though it's a little raw, would be to run this statement:
SELECT 'SELECT * FROM ' + OBJECT_NAME(id) +
' WHERE ' + c.name + ' LIKE ''%edyvane%'''
FROM syscolumns c
WHERE xtype IN (35,99,167,175,231,239)
which will return you a listing of SELECT statements to run against columns
that are text. You would get more than one SELECT for the same table, but
that really doesn't matter because this is just research. You just need to
get your hands dirty and find the data.
|Using OpenRowSet to connect to an Access 2000 Database from SQL Server Management Studio|
Your specified path is wrong.
It should be as following example for an Excel sheet:
select * from OPENROWSET(
'SELECT * FROM [SheetName$]');
|How can I select data in the same query from two different servers and databases from SQL Server Management Studio?|
On your sql server, set up a linked server to the db2 database.
Then write your query on sql server. I suggest that you use openquery for
the db2 stuff. If you have to combine the data, populate a sql server temp
table with the openquery results and work from there.
The reason I suggest this is performance. I have found that if you use
sql server will bring back the entire table from the linked server and
apply the where clause afterwards.
|Finding a word after specific string - sql management studio 2012|
The code you are looking for should first look for the string Action and
then for a space character after that word. After that you have all you
need to manipulate your source string.
This should work:
@P_string nvarchar (100),
@P_variable nvarchar (100),
SET @p_string = 'hello Action=Refer non-action=non-refer'
SET @p_variable = 'Action'
@idx1 = charindex(lower(@P_variable),lower(@P_string)) + len(@p_variable)
@idx2 = charindex(lower(' '), @P_string, @idx1)
SELECT @idx1, @idx2
@idx2 - @idx1) as trying
After more thoroughly reviewing the requirements, I decided to tailor a
rCTE structure that I use for similar purposes. Here it goes.
CREATE TABLE #retention1 (
|How to deploy and attach SQL Server Management Studio 2012 Database with Winform Application?|
Actually your problem in your connection string
1- add a copy of your database to your debug file.(you can fine your
"C:Program FilesMicrosoft SQL Server[your instance
name]MSSQLDATA[your database Name]")
2- modify your connection string (in app config )
3-try to deploy.
Note: the database version must be equal or lower of server instance
version and this is manual way the better way but the better way to attache
database to sql server in deployed PC
|SQL Server management studio 2005 does not change data type after creating table|
This is coming because you might have the third column for NULL left
checked. Or might be you are altering this table , having data and the
column you are trying to make PK has null value,somewhere.
Kindly note before converting a column to PK, ensure it is not null and it
has unique values(in case of alteration)
|How to use SQL Server Management studio - "Execute Stored Procedure" for User Defined Table Types?|
You need to declare table variable, insert data into it if needed, call
your stored procedure not using @parameter = 1 format:
DECLARE @return_value int,
INSERT INTO @tblParameter VALUES (1)
EXEC @return_value = [dbo].[uspGetXXXXXXXX]
|SQL Server Management Studio replacing single quotes with double quotes when modifying stored procedure|
I believe you are getting dynamic SQL from the scripting options because
you have this option selected:
Tools > Options > SQL Server Object Explorer > Scripting > Check for
When this setting is enabled, the script is generated like this:
IF NOT EXISTS (SELECT * FROM sys.objects WHERE object_id = ...)
EXEC dbo.sp_executesql @statement = N'ALTER PROCEDURE...'
Disable this option, and it should be correct when you use right-click >
Modify or right-click > Script stored procedure as > ALTER to >.
|C# SQL Query Producing Different Results than Management Studio|
This might be a problem with types and equality. You can try using
SqlDataType when you define the parameters on the sqlcommand. When you use
addwithvalue without declaring a type it could be selecting the wrong type.
Then you should use the type you declared in the sql expression.
cmd.Parameters.Add("@SourceId", SqlDbType.VarChar, 20);
cmd.Parameters["@SourceId"].Value = SourceId;