Over the years, I have run into hundreds of situations where it was necessary to pass a container of values rather than individual values into a stored procedure.
In most programming languages, passing container data structures in and out of routines is not only common but absolutely necessary.
You can check the complete details at Create Table Using another Table.
works fine when I try to update all the records in tbl A, however, in this case I only have missing data which I have identified and populated in tbl B.
Then in brackets comes the list defining each column in the table and what sort of data type it is.
See the following commands : The following command displays the structure of DUAL table : Note : The DELETE command is used to remove rows from a table.
After performing a DELETE operation you need to COMMIT or ROLLBACK the transaction to make the change permanent or to undo it.
I have always wanted to be able to pass table variables to stored procedures.
If a variable is able to be declared, it should have the functionality to be passed as necessary.