Schemas

External Article

Granting limited permissions to create views in another schema in SQL Server - Part 2

  • Article

In a previous tip, Granting limited permissions to create views in another schema in SQL Server, I showed how to use the CREATE VIEW permission and the ALTER SCHEMA permission to allow users to create new views using the same schema as the tables. However, I have found that the users can alter and drop tables in this schema which is beyond what I want them to do. A DENY CREATE TABLE does not work, so what can I do to prevent them from touching the tables in this way? In this tip I will show you how you can use a DDL trigger to prevent this unneeded access.

2009-08-17

3,444 reads

External Article

Using schema binding to improve SQL Server UDF performance

  • Article

SCHEMA BINDING is commonly used with SQL Server objects like views and User Defined Functions (UDF). The main benefit of SCHEMA BINDING is to avoid any accidental drop or change of an object that is referenced by other objects. A User Defined Function (UDF) may or may not access any underlying database objects, but in this tip we show how using SCHEMA BINDING with a UDF can improve performance even if there are no underlying objects.

2009-03-09

4,200 reads

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Question of the Day

Default Objects in Clones

On SQL Server 2022, I do this:

USE model
GO
CREATE TABLE dbo.DBALog
(logdate DATETIME2(3), logmsg VARCHAR(2000))
GO
I then create a new database:
CREATE DATABASE INVENTORY
GO
I install a new database application in here with multiple tables, views, etc. I do not run any queries. I then decide to run this code:
DBCC CLONEDATABASE(INVENTORY, Inventory_clone);
GO
What happens?

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