MySQL Client Posted on: February 9, 2008 at 12:00 AM
This all-in-one tool will help you create, manage and edit MySQL databases.
My Sql Client Engle This all-in-one tool will help you create, manage and edit MySQL databases. One intuitive interface for all tasks. Supports all releases of MySQL from 4.02 to 5.12 and all of the latest MySQL features including views, triggers, stored procedures and functions as well as InnoDB foreign keys.
Defining and managing the database-structure, importing data, editing data is now simple with this nice and convenient program. For designers with only a basic grasp of databases, this program is the way to go to make you independent of SQL gurus.
The program makes working with MySQL easy without hiding the language from the user. An editor is built-in, so even working with SQL-commands or scripts has been made convenient.
1" target="_blank">Using the My SQL Clint program This chapter discusses general principles that are common to most MySQL client programs. It also describes how to use several specific types of clients:
The interactive graphical client MySQLCC (MySQL Control Center). This general-purpose client provides a graphical interface to the MySQL server. It can be thought of as an extended graphical version of the character-based mysql client.
MySQLCC is still being actively developed at the time of publication of the first Core exam. For that reason, you are expected to be familiar with the general properties and capabilities of MySQLCC, but you are not expected to know all the ins and outs of the program.
The character-based client programs. These run either interactively or perform their job based on command-line arguments with no further input from the user.
The MySQL liternals Manual This documentation is NOT distributed under a GPL license. Use of this documentation is subject to the following terms: You may create a printed copy of this documentation solely for your own personal use. Conversion to other formats is allowed as long as the actual content is not altered or edited in any way. You shall not publish or distribute this documentation in any form or on any media, except if you distribute the documentation in a manner similar to how MySQL disseminates it (that is, electronically for download on a website with the software) or on a CD-ROM or similar medium, provided however that the documentation is disseminated together with the software on the same medium. Any other use, such as any dissemination of printed copies or use of this documentation, in whole or in part, in another publication, requires the prior written consent from an authorized representative of MySQL AB.
MySQL 5.0 Reference Manual MySQL 5.0 uses an authentication protocol based on a password hashing algorithm that is incompatible with that used by older (pre-4.1) clients.
To solve this problem, you should use one of the following approaches:
* Upgrade all client programs to use a 4.1.1 or newer client library.
* When connecting to the server with a pre-4.1 client program, use an account that still has a pre-4.1-style password.
* Reset the password to pre-4.1 style for each user that needs to use a pre-4.1 client program. This can be done using the SET PASSWORD statement and the OLD_PASSWORD() function:
mysql> SET PASSWORD FOR
-> 'some_user'@'some_host' = OLD_PASSWORD('newpwd');
Simpple MySQL Clint in NetBeans NetBeans has a nice interface to connect DB, but many SQL commands are to be input as a whole sentence I made Swing application for inserting and viewing data to a table of MySQL database. The sample is very simple, available for one specific table and without deleting or updating operation, It would be extended but the document would be longer and more
complicated. You will find "Databases" node here. open this node to get "Drivers" node under it. If you open more to show the content of "Drivers", you will find only "JDBC-ODBC". The first thing to do is add MySQL driver. Right-click the "Drivers" node to show context menu and select "Add Driver".
Clint with Ajax Then this is the article you?ve been waiting for Welcome to the concluding part of the series "Creating a MySQL Client with AJAX." In three parts, this series walks you through the process of building a simple application that allows you to run select, insert, update and delete SQL commands against a given MySQL database table, all from your own browser.
Also, I covered the creation of a simple front end. This came in handy for performing a number of tasks, such as typing in the mentioned queries and sending them straight to the server, along with showing the data returned by SELECT statements.
Control Clint This section describes how the server uses account information in the grant tables to control which clients may connect and what they may do after connecting.
There are two stages of client access control: * A client attempts to connect and the server either accepts or rejects the connection. For the attempt to succeed, some entry in the user table must match the host from which a client connects, the username, and the password.
* The server checks every query it receives from the client to see whether the client has sufficient privileges to execute it.
The server matches a client against entries in the grant tables based on the host from which the client connects and the username the client provides.
The MYSQL Graphic
Clint The SQL 'create user' and 'grant' commands work with MySQL too, At this point, some of us have lamented the lack of a graphical front end to all this. Something like Oracle's svrmgrm utility would sure be nice.
Happily, there is a graphical client for MySQL, and it's available from the same people who make MySQL. It's called mysqlgui. There are some other graphical interfaces to MySQL, for example, xmysql and xmysqladmin, but MySQLGUI is unique in that it performs both client and administrative operations in a single package.
MySQLGUI is available in three formats: source code, static binary and semi-static binary. I got the static binary, and it has worked fine. Although the accompanying documentation stresses that MySQLGUI is beta software, I haven't managed to crash it yet.
MYSQL Dual licensing business model MySQL uses a "dual licensing" business model. Under this model, users may choose to use MySQL products under the free software/open source GNU General Public License (commonly known as the "GPL") or under a commercial license.
With the GPL license, MySQL is available free of charge. Users may download the software for free and modify, integrate and distribute it. However, GPL users must abide by the rules of the GPL, which stipulate that if a MySQL-based application is redistributed, the complete source code for this application must also be open and available for redistribution.
MySQL AB offers a commercial license for organizations that do not want to release the source code for their application. Commercial license customers get a commercially supported product with a level of assurance from MySQL AB, without the requirement that their MySQL-based software must be "open sourced". MySQL is able to provide a commercial license because it has full ownership of the MySQL code.
Using the MySQL Client Library MySQL provides a client library written in the C programming language that you can use to write client programs that access MySQL databases. This library defines an application programming interface that includes the following facilities:
Connection management routines to establish and terminate a session with a server.
Routines to construct queries, send them to the server, and process the results.
Status- and error-reporting functions for determining the exact reason for an error when other C API calls
fail. This chapter shows how to use the client library to write your own programs. Some of the goals we'll keep in mind are consistency with existing client programs in the MySQL distribution, as well as modularity and reusability of the code. I assume you know something about programming in C, but I've tried not to assume you're an expert.
MySQL how to compile
C Clint API
MySQL C client API ( http://dev.mysql.com/doc/refman/5.0/en/c.html ) are a set of functions in C that enable your C applications to make SQL queries to a remote MySQL Server across a TCP/IP connection.
Using the MySQL C client API on the FOX Board it is possible to build a powerful gateway between external devices like lights, switches, display, etc. and the values stored in a SQL database.
An example is to generate an SQL "INSERT" every time a switch is pressed or show the results of a complex SQL "SELECT" directly on a LCD display to see the live values of total sales amounts from your ecommerce site.
The MySQL Client and Utility Programs There are many different MySQL client programs that connect to the server to access databases or perform administrative tasks. Other utilities are available as well. These do not communicate with the server but perform MySQL-related operations.
This chapter provides a brief overview of these programs and then a more detailed description of each one. The descriptions indicate how to invoke the programs and the options they understand.
This chapter provides a brief overview of the programs provided by MySQL AB and discusses how to specify options when you run these programs. Most programs have options that are specific to their own operation, but the syntax for specifying options is similar for all of them. Later chapters provide more detailed descriptions of individual programs, including which options they recognize.
Nerocode MySQL Clint Nerocode MySQL Client is a powerful tool designed to automate and simplify database development process. It also provides an easier way to explore and maintain existing databases, design compound SQL statements, query and manipulate data in different ways. Some key features: Fully MySQL 5.x compliant. Manage Stored Procedures, Functions, Triggers, Views, etc. Intuitive GUI interface for all MySQL operations. Very fast retrieval of data. Manage foreign key relationships. Fully InnoDB compliant. Connection and MySQL service manager. Syntax-highlighting and Intellisense. View advanced table properties, such as Type, Charset, Comment, Key_Length... Monitor and manage variables, status, threads... View your results in GRID / TEXT mode. Powerful user manager for administering users and privileges. Dump table structure and data into SQL-scripts. Change table-types to ISAM, MYISAM, MERGE, HEAP, InnoDB, BDB. Charsets and collations support for databases and tables. Data transfer between connections. Multi-language GUI Support.
Clint MySQL(R) is a relational database developed and distributed by MySQL AB. It is distributed under a commercial license or the GPL. It runs as a server which accepts local or remote connections from clients, which can submit SQL requests. The client part is in public domain until version 3.20; newer versions are released under the same dual license as the server, which prohibits its use in applications which are closed-source (or have a closed-source part) but don't justify the commercial license fees.
The purpose of this page is to provide the latest version of the client part which is still in the public domain and to enable the unconstrained development and distribution of innovative applications connecting to MySQL databases.
The MYSQL Clint Model This article was developed in a Linux environment with MySQL 3.22; because we're beginning with the basics, most of the details should apply to MySQL in any Unix environment, and probably even MySQL in Windows. MySQL is not a subject that computer novices are likely to take up on a holiday weekend, so we necessarily assume certain background experience, including basic Perl, Unix/Linux, and databases in general.
To best understand MySQL we should start from above, like surveying a cityscape from a helicopter. MySQL operates on a client-server model, not unlike many other network applications. The MySQL server is the Grand Central Station for the city of MySQL
- the server handles incoming and outgoing traffic to and from a database. Any machine which you wish to process queries of a MySQL database must be running the MySQL server; in other words, Grand Central Station must be open for business for any traffic to arrive or depart.