Sqlite does not use a server. It is embedded in the application.
Pavel Ivanov wrote:
> Unfortunately these two options are not for me.
> I'm not in control of servers hardware, so my application should work
> on the given servers and nobody will adjust them for my application.
> And about first
P Kishor wrote:
> On Fri, Apr 24, 2009 at 5:27 AM, John Stanton wrote:
>> Sqlte provides COMMIT and ROLLBACK unlike Berkeley. If you can get by
>> without the advanced features of Sqlite, then use Berkely and take
>> advantage of its simplicity and faster execution.
>> From: wiktor
>> Subject: [sqlite] Newbie question about using SQLite with
>> Windows Forms application (VS 2005 C++)
>> I'm trying to build a win form application that uses
>> sqlite. I have problems with making it work. I would like
>> to have the sqlite source
On Sun, Apr 26, 2009 at 6:39 AM, Jim Wilcoxson wrote:
> You could do a binary search to find the highest accessible rowid:
> select rowid where rowid = 2147483647 (fails)
> select rowid where rowid = 1073741824 (fails)
> select rowid where
You could do a binary search to find the highest accessible rowid:
select rowid where rowid = 2147483647 (fails)
select rowid where rowid = 1073741824 (fails)
select rowid where rowid = 65536 (fails)
select rowid where rowid = 32768 (works!)
select rowid where rowid =
"Lukas Haase" wrote in
> Now I have the problem that I have also words with umlauts. Now they
> are sorted this way:
> But I need the umlauts treated as their respective vovels, i.e.:
On Apr 25, 2009, at 3:47 PM, Gene wrote:
> Every now and again, we have a database that gets corrupt in the
> field (bad
> coding on our end, not sqlite).
How do you corrupt a database with bad coding? Just curious...
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