DataGridView GetData Using VB.Net connect to Oracle 12c https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBbttntLWiaAAos3Sc779Fw
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Total Report in vb.net using MS Report Viewer https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBbttntLWiaAAos3Sc779Fw
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Insert Picture To SQL in VB.Net connect to Oracle 12c https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBbttntLWiaAAos3Sc779Fw
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In Microsoft SQL Server 2000 Reporting Services, you can build and deploy a report that uses data from an Oracle data source. This article describes how to configure and access an Oracle data source for a report that you develop and deploy by using Reporting Services. When you develop a report by using Report Designer and that report requires an Oracle data source, you must either create a report-specific Oracle data source or create a shared Oracle data source to retrieve the report data. Additionally, you can configure a report-specific data source for a new report or a shared Oracle data source on an existing report. To configure a report-specific data source for a new report, follow these steps: Start Microsoft Visual Studio .NET 2003. On the File menu, point to New, and then click Project. Under Project Types, click Business Intelligence Projects. Under Templates, click Report Project. Click OK. In Solution Explorer, right-click the Report folder, and then click Add New Report. In the Report Wizard dialog box, click Oracle in the Type list. Note If you want to use this data source in multiple reports, make this data source a shared data source. To do so, click the Make this a shared data source option. Click Edit. Click the Connection tab, and then enter the Oracle data source details, such as the Oracle server instance name, user name, and password. Click OK. Click Next. In the Query String box, type the required query to obtain the report data, and then click Next. Click Finish. To configure a shared Oracle data source for an existing report, follow these steps: Start Visual Studio .NET 2003. Open the existing project that has the report where you want to add an Oracle data source. In report design view, click the Data tab, and then click New Dataset in the Dataset list. In the Dataset dialog box, click New Data Source in the Data source list. In the Data Link Properties dialog box, click the Provider tab, and then under Select the data you want to connect to, click Microsoft OLE DB Provider for Oracle. Click Next. Click the Connection tab, and then enter the Oracle data source details, such as the Oracle server instance name, user name, and password. Click OK. In the Dataset dialog box, type the required query to obtain the report data in the Query String box, and then click OK. Note If the report query string contains unnamed parameters, such as SELECT * FROM table WHERE column name = ?, you must edit the data source to set the data source type to OLE DB, and then click Microsoft OLE DB Provider for Oracle. If the report query contains named parameters, you can use the Oracle data processing extension instead of the OLE DB data processing extension. The Graphical Query Designer uses OLE DB, and the Generic Query Designer uses the Reporting Services data processing data extension. You can use an Oracle data source in a single report (that is, a report-specific data source), or you can use an Oracle data source as a shared source in several reports. The definition for a report-specific data source is stored in the report itself, whereas the definition for a shared data source is stored in a separate file on the report server. A report can access data from one data source or from many data sources that are report-specific or that are shared.
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In addition to basic Oracle client connectivity software, .NET applications require the use of what is known as a managed data provider (where "managed" refers to code managed by the .NET framework). The data provider is the layer between the .NET application code and the Oracle client connectivity software. The Oracle Data Provider for .NET (ODP.NET) is Oracle's high performance ADO.NET 2.0 compliant data provider that exposes a complete set of Oracle specific features and tuning options including support for Real Application Clusters, XML DB, and advanced security. It is available for free download from the Oracle Technology Network website. When ODP.NET and any required Oracle client connectivity software is installed, application development using Visual Studio can begin. It is a good idea to confirm client connectivity before starting development. If you can connect to Oracle using SQL*Plus on the same machine as Visual Studio, then you know that your Oracle client-side software is properly installed and configured.
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Sale Report using MS Report Viewer connect to Oracle 12c https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBbttntLWiaAAos3Sc779Fw
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With the popularity of Microsoft's .NET Framework, many developers are hungry for information about the best means of integrating .NET applications with Oracle—not only in terms of basic connectivity, but also in relationship to effective and efficient application development using Visual Studio 2005 or 2008. In this article, I'll explain the basic yet essential processes involved in building a .NET application that uses an Oracle database, including: How to add project references to support Oracle class libraries in your .NET project How to create Oracle Database connection strings How to work with Connection, Command, and DataReader objects You will have the opportunity to apply what you have learned in three practice labs, ranging in difficulty from the relatively simple to the more complex. The article's screenshots are taken from Visual Studio 2008, but the experience is very similar in Visual Studio 2005. For information and labs about how to secure your application, see my article " Securing a .NET Application on the Oracle Database". (Also, see the OTN .NET Developer Center for technical articles covering a range of Oracle.NET application lifecycle issues.) Note that the free Oracle Developer Tools for Visual Studio, available for download from OTN, provides a Visual Studio add-in that makes the development of .NET apps on Oracle much easier and more intuitive. That subject is beyond our scope here, however. .NET Data Provider In addition to basic Oracle client connectivity software, .NET applications require the use of what is known as a managed data provider (where "managed" refers to code managed by the .NET framework). The data provider is the layer between the .NET application code and the Oracle client connectivity software. In almost every case, the best performance is achieved by using a provider optimized for a specific database platform instead of the generic .NET OLE DB data provider. Oracle, Microsoft, and third-party vendors all offer .NET data providers optimized for Oracle. Oracle and Microsoft make their Oracle data providers available for free. (Microsoft's provider for the .NET Framework 2.0 is included in the framework, but it still requires Oracle client software installation.) In this article, we will use of the Oracle Data Provider for .NET (ODP.NET), which is included with the Oracle Database or as a separate download. ODP.NET provides standard ADO.NET data access, while exposing Oracle database-specific features, such as XML DB, data access performance optimizations, and Real Application Clusters connection pooling. When ODP.NET and Oracle client software are installed, application development using Visual Studio can begin. It's a good idea to confirm client connectivity before starting development. If you can connect to Oracle using Oracle client software such as SQL*Plus on the same machine as Visual Studio, then you know that your Oracle client-side software is properly installed and configured. If you are new to Oracle, see the section "Installing .NET Products" in the Oracle Database 2 Day Developer's Guide for background information regarding installing and configuring ODP.NET specifically, or to the Oracle Database Documentation Library for general information about Oracle Database.
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Insert Update Delete Select in VB.Net connect to Oracle 12c https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBbttntLWiaAAos3Sc779Fw
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To create an Oracle database instance under OSDI, you must first define the instance as a service using the OSDI DEFINE SERVICE command. In addition to defining the service, some other items must be set up before the service can be started: a JCL procedure, several parameter files, and possibly security resource definitions. After you have defined the instance as a service and set up the additional items, you can start the service, which creates one or more OS/390 address spaces based on controls that you have specified. After the address spaces are initialized, you must run Oracle SQL*Plus (or a similar tool) to perform the Oracle database startup function. When the startup is complete, you can use the same tool to issue the CREATE DATABASE SQL statement. This statement causes the Oracle server to create the VSAM linear data sets that comprise a database (if you chose not to pre-allocate them) and to initialize their contents. After the database is created, a series of SQL scripts is executed to create the Oracle server's internal database objects (tables, views, stored PL/SQL procedures, and so forth). After the execution of the scripts is complete, your database is ready to use.
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