After surfing around the net, I've found very little information regarding installation of VB6 on Windows 7.
Most of the information out there is for Vista, and most of it is queries for assistance.
Once you've sent Results to Text with CTRL T try this script: DECLARE @time char(8) PRINT '1 PRINT before anything else ' convert (varchar(30), getdate(), 8) SET @time= convert (varchar(30), getdate(), 8) RAISERROR ('2 RAISERROR before WITHOUT NOWAIT %s', 0, 1, @time) WAITFOR DELAY '' PRINT '3 PRINT after the first delay ' convert (varchar(30), getdate(), 8) SET @time= convert (varchar(30), getdate(), 8) RAISERROR ('4 RAISERROR with NOWAIT %s', 0, 1, @time) WITH NOWAIT WAITFOR DELAY '' PRINT '5 PRINT after the second delay ' convert (varchar(30), getdate(), 8) These results show up in 5 seconds.
Neither the PRINT statements on lines 1 and 3 nor the RAISERROR on line 2 show up before the RAISERROR WITH NOWAIT on line 4 is executed.
class, and a sample My SQL database table we can work with.
The first thing we need for our Java UPDATE example is a sample My SQL database table.
Execution continues with the next statement, even if there is a TRY/CATCH block or if SET XACT_ABORT is ON.
It also helps out when I need to squirt out a quick tool for use in my daily work.T-SQL scripts and stored procedures don't produce their PRINT statements and RAISERROR output in a way that keeps you informed of the code's progress.You usually have to wait until the procedure is complete before seeing messages. The solution is to use the WITH NOWAIT clause of the RAISERROR statement.Note that in this example my My SQL database username is "root", my password is blank, and the My SQL database is running on the same computer where this program is run, so the database host name is "localhost". * Demonstrates the use of a SQL UPDATE statement against a * My SQL database, called from a Java program.* * Created by Alvin Alexander, */ public class Java Mysql Prepared Statement Update Example Note that this SQL UPDATE query is a little unusual, but not totally uncommon.