The first three levels of this series have been the lead-up to this level, automating the database deployment with Azure Pipelines. First, we started with an introduction to Azure DevOps and the Git client. Next, SQL Source Control was introduced to manage a database’s schema and manually deploy changes from the database to source control […]
In this level of the Stairway to Database DevOps, you'll get an introduction to branching and merging. Learn how to create a branch for making your changes to the codebase, submitting these in a code review, and then merging the changes into those made by other developers.
Speed of delivery and protecting data can often feel incompatible, but there are industry-proven database DevOps practices that bring them together in harmony.
Across each of these five key practices, there’s a theme of removing barriers and cognitive load for teams; but crucially, they are also putting safeguards in place to reduce the risks to production environments.
Today Steve looks at the case when one software developer finishes their work, but another doesn't. The challenge of reordering work is something that happens more and more as teams struggle to coordinate their efforts.
There are good reasons why business leaders should care about their databases—and hidden costs for neglecting them. Our CMO, Kate Duggan, wrote about the risks and potential costs in this article on Bloomberg.
In this second level of the Stairway to Database DevOps, we learn to use Redgate's SQL Source Control to save and updates changes to objects, as well as tracking data in certain tables.
I have this view:
CREATE OR ALTER VIEW dbo.City AS SELECT TOP 10 cn.CityNameID, cn.CityName FROM dbo.CityName AS cn WITH CHECK OPTION GOHow can I modify the view to make it is updatable with this code?
INSERT City (CityName) VALUES ('Dillon')See possible answers