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get date of first monday of the given year?


get date of first monday of the given year?

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Ninja's_RGR'us
Ninja's_RGR'us
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ChrisM@Work (8/19/2011)
Ninja's_RGR'us (8/19/2011)
Quite easy with a calendar table.

Select top 1 * FROM dbo.Calendar WHERE Y = 2011 AND DW = <whatever fits your setting> ORDER BY dt.


Just as easy without. Make one for the first week of the year and pick the correct row from it ;-)


Too many good uses to not have 1.


Since my table is less than 2 MB and that I can query the table with an <clustered>index I don't really see the point of trying to go much faster than that. Not saying it's impossible, just never had that need! ;-)
tfifield
tfifield
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Ninja's_RGR'us (8/19/2011)
ChrisM@Work (8/19/2011)
Ninja's_RGR'us (8/19/2011)
Quite easy with a calendar table.

Select top 1 * FROM dbo.Calendar WHERE Y = 2011 AND DW = <whatever fits your setting> ORDER BY dt.


Just as easy without. Make one for the first week of the year and pick the correct row from it ;-)


Too many good uses to not have 1.


Since my table is less than 2 MB and that I can query the table with an <clustered>index I don't really see the point of trying to go much faster than that. Not saying it's impossible, just never had that need! ;-)

I agree with Remi on this one. There are just too many uses for calendar tables not to have them. When properly done they give better performance than complicated date math in most cases. You can spell out a month name any way you want in any language and have it displayed correctly. Very simple aggregating and grouping. All sorts of uses.
Todd Fifield
Michael Valentine Jones
Michael Valentine Jones
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The code to find the first Monday of the year is fairly simple:
First find the 7th day of the year (Jan 7):
dateadd(yy,datediff(yy,0,a.DT),6)

and then find the Monday on or before that date:
dateadd(dd,(datediff(dd,0, JanuarySeventh )/7)*7,0)



Does not depend on any setting of language or datefirst.


select
DT,
FirstMonday =
dateadd(dd,(datediff(dd,0,dateadd(yy,datediff(yy,0,a.DT),6))/7)*7,0)
from
( -- Test Data
select DT = getdate() union all
select DT = '20111231' union all
select DT = '20121231' union all
select DT = '20131231' union all
select DT = '20141231' union all
select DT = '20110101' union all
select DT = '20080229'
) a



Results:
DT                       FirstMonday
------------------------ -----------------------
2011-08-19 14:42:26.310 2011-01-03 00:00:00.000
2011-12-31 00:00:00.000 2011-01-03 00:00:00.000
2012-12-31 00:00:00.000 2012-01-02 00:00:00.000
2013-12-31 00:00:00.000 2013-01-07 00:00:00.000
2014-12-31 00:00:00.000 2014-01-06 00:00:00.000
2011-01-01 00:00:00.000 2011-01-03 00:00:00.000
2008-02-29 00:00:00.000 2008-01-07 00:00:00.000

paul_ramster
paul_ramster
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That's the same algorithm I posted further up the thread, although rather better explained.
The only assumption that is made is that you know a Monday, which in your case is day 0.

I rather unnecessarily tied myself in knots trying to make that assumption explicit and avoid dates before February 1900, to avoid leap year confusions.
Michael Valentine Jones
Michael Valentine Jones
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paul_ramster (8/23/2011)
That's the same algorithm I posted further up the thread, although rather better explained.
The only assumption that is made is that you know a Monday, which in your case is day 0.

I rather unnecessarily tied myself in knots trying to make that assumption explicit and avoid dates before February 1900, to avoid leap year confusions.


If you are concerned about dates before 1900-01-01, then you could use 1753-01-01, which is the earliest possible datetime and also a Monday. Ask me how I knew that. :-)


Start of Week Function
http://www.sqlteam.com/forums/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=47307
Ninja's_RGR'us
Ninja's_RGR'us
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Michael Valentine Jones (8/23/2011)
paul_ramster (8/23/2011)
That's the same algorithm I posted further up the thread, although rather better explained.
The only assumption that is made is that you know a Monday, which in your case is day 0.

I rather unnecessarily tied myself in knots trying to make that assumption explicit and avoid dates before February 1900, to avoid leap year confusions.


If you are concerned about dates before 1900-01-01, then you could use 1753-01-01, which is the earliest possible datetime and also a Monday. Ask me how I knew that. :-)


Start of Week Function
http://www.sqlteam.com/forums/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=47307




Real old mother in law?


I know I learned that from our ERP (MS Dynamics / Navision)
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