MySQL for Developers Ed 3

What you will learn
This MySQL for Developers training teaches developers how to plan, design and implement applications using MySQL.
Expert Oracle University instructors will teach you through realistic examples, interactive instruction and hands-on
exercises using Java and PHP languages.

Learn To:
Use client programs and options.
Access the database from program code.
Build "NoSQL" applications.
Write effective queries and stored routines.
Inspect database metadata.
Respond to database events with triggers.
Handle errors and exceptions.
Optimize SQL statements.

Benefits to You
Many of the Internet's most popular websites rely on MySQL. With Hadoop integration, it is a key component of many
big data platforms. In addition, MySQL brings you the best of both worlds with SQL and NoSQL. After taking this course,
you will be able to write programs that take advantage of the power and flexibility of MySQL. You will have developed
the skills to build a database that's optimal for your application, while creating fast and effective queries.

Database Administrators
Web Administrator

Related Training

Required Prerequisites
Experience of Java, PHP or another programming or scripting language
Basic knowledge of SQL
Experience of creating tables and queries in a relational database
MySQL for Beginners Ed 3

Suggested Prerequisites
MySQL and PHP - Developing Dynamic Web Applications

Course Objectives
Describe the MySQL client/server architecture
Use MySQL client programs and common options
Program MySQL applications with Java and PHP connectors
Use a “NoSQL” approach to store and retrieve data
Design efficient tables
Create and delete database objects
Use expressions in SQL statements
Examine database metadata
Use SQL statements to modify table data
Maintain database integrity with transactions
Write multiple table queries
Create “virtual tables” containing specific data
Create user-defined variables, prepared statements, and stored routines
Create and manage triggers
Identify and deal with errors and exceptions in client programs
Write queries that are fast and effective, even under heavy loads

Course Outline


MySQL Overview, Products, Services
MySQL Services and Support
Supported Operating Services
MySQL Certification Program
Training Curriculum Paths
MySQL Documentation Resources

Client and Server Concepts

The MySQL client/server model
Communication protocols
Storage engines
How MySQL uses memory and disk space
The mysql command line client
Using SQL scripts
How MySQL uses databases
Installing and populating the class database

MySQL Clients

Invoking client programs
Features of the mysql client
Modifying client behavior with options
Configuring client behaviour with option files
MySQL Workbench
MySQL Utilities

MySQL Connectors and APIs

MySQL connectors
Oracle and community connectors
Why write custom programs?
Connecting to MySQL server by using Java and PHP
Embedding a MySQL database in a program
InnoDB integration with memcached

Data Types

The major categories of data types
Character sets and collation
Choosing the correct data type
The spatial data type extensions

SQL Expressions

Components of expressions
Applying numeric, string, spatial, and temporal values in expressions
Pattern matching for string expressions
The properties of NULL values
Functions in expressions
Combining result sets from multiple queries
Comments in SQL statements

Obtaining Metadata

Metadata access methods
Metadata commands
SHOW statements


The MySQL data directory
Database design best practices
Choosing identifiers for database entities
Creating a database
Modifying a database
Removing a database


Table properties
Column options
Creating a table
Modifying a table
Displaying table information
Renaming a table
Removing a table
Foreign Keys

Manipulating Table Data

Inserting data into a table
Deleting data from a table
Updating data in a table
Replacing data in a table
Truncating table data


Using transactions for concurrent updates
The ACID transaction rules
Isolating transactions

Joining Tables

Table join concepts
The different join methods
Cartesian joins
Outer and inner joins
Joining a table to itself
Column references and table aliases
Multi-table UPDATE and DELETE statements


Nesting queries
Correct positioning of subqueries
Using the appropriate type of subquery
Using the correct SQL syntax to create subqueries
Quantifiers for subquery comparisons


What are views?
Reasons for using views
Creating a view
Checking a view
Changing and removing a view
Setting view privileges

Prepared Statements

Reasons for using prepared statements
Using prepared statements from the mysql command-line client
Preparing, executing, and deallocating prepared statements
Using prepared statements in code, with Connectors

Stored Routines

Stored procedures and stored functions
Creating and executing stored routines
Examining an existing stored routine
Deleting an existing stored routine
Assigning variables in stored routines
Flow control statements
Cursor usage and limitations
Limitations of stored routines and stored functions


What are triggers?
When to use triggers
Creating triggers
Deleting triggers
Scheduling events

Handling Errors and Warnings

The effect of SQL modes on error output
Dealing with missing or invalid data values
Interpreting error messages
Using the SHOW WARNINGS and SHOW ERRORS statements
MySQL diagnostic information
The perror utility program
Handling errors when coding with Connectors


The role of the query optimizer
Strategies available for optimizing queries
Using the EXPLAIN statement to predict query performance
Using indexes for optimization
Describing the role of MySQL Enterprise Monitor in query optimization


Course Overview
MySQL Curriculum
Course Evaluation
Thank You!
Q&A Session

Training Schedule

MySQL for Developers Ed 3
2021 - 2022
Training schedule not found.