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Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 3:04 AM
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okbangas (10/16/2012)
If it were different in two supported editions of SQL Server, I agree. However, SQL Server 2005 is not supported anymore, so this question is correct for all supported editions of SQL Server.

I didn't realize SQLServerCentral had support dates too. Microsoft has SQL 2000 on Extended Support for another six months or so, and SQL 2005 is still in Extended Support too... ("Microsoft offers a minimum of 10 years of support for SQL Server products.") What are SQLServerCentral support dates?
I got today's question correct, but only because I'd recently been studying for the 2008 exams...
Post #1373083
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 3:47 AM


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Rich Weissler (10/16/2012)
okbangas (10/16/2012)
If it were different in two supported editions of SQL Server, I agree. However, SQL Server 2005 is not supported anymore, so this question is correct for all supported editions of SQL Server.

I didn't realize SQLServerCentral had support dates too. Microsoft has SQL 2000 on Extended Support for another six months or so, and SQL 2005 is still in Extended Support too... ("Microsoft offers a minimum of 10 years of support for SQL Server products.") What are SQLServerCentral support dates?
I got today's question correct, but only because I'd recently been studying for the 2008 exams...

We've had this debate before, and the concensus seemed to be that QotD refers to SQL Server versions currently under full support, not those under extended support, and that the version has to be specified if and only if there is a version currently in full support for which the answer is wrong.


Tom
Post #1373098
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 4:09 AM


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Thanks for the question.
Post #1373104
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 4:47 AM
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L' Eomot Inversé (10/16/2012)QotD refers to SQL Server versions currently under full support, not those under extended support


Excellent. Thank you.

And, of course, good question today.
Post #1373125
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 6:00 AM
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I concur with kapil190588 that the version should somehow be mentioned.

Please see http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms142551(v=sql.90).aspx - noise-word list (LIST!)
Post #1373180
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 6:09 AM


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Aleksl-294755 (10/16/2012)
I concur with kapil190588 that the version should somehow be mentioned.
Please see http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms142551(v=sql.90).aspx - noise-word list (LIST!)

Not NoiseList then?




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Post #1373185
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 6:43 AM
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kapil_kk (10/15/2012)
As sql server version was not specified so I selected NoiseList but got wrong...
I think version should be mentioned in question..
learn new thing today.......


+1
Post #1373201
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 6:46 AM


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Nice question!
I would have gotten this wrong without some research. The name seems counter-intuitive, doesn't it?
Post #1373204
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 6:46 AM


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I knew what they were, but I couldn't remember the nomenclature. So I popped open BOL and searched for noise words. Which took me to the stopwords area and then I didn't bother to read very hard (forgot coffee).

Ah well... getting it wrong when you're on the right answer but too tired to read, gives you what you deserver I suppose.




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Post #1373205
Posted Tuesday, October 16, 2012 7:41 AM
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Thanks Easy Question.
Post #1373260
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