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Using SQL Server Reporting Services Configuration Manager
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This is not a new tool, but it s had a facelift and its functionality polished up. This is where you bind the SSL port to the certificate you created with IIS manager. Anyone installing Reporting Services (any version post 2000) needs to visit this tool and walk through the icons to make sure everything is not only hooked up correctly, but to configure SSL, set up the email links and, most importantly, set and back up your
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Unlocking the secrets of SQL Server 2008 Reporting Services
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The Reporting Services Configuration Manager setting the Report Manager URL
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encryption keys. It s going to be pretty tough to get your reports back without these keys. I visited the Report Manager URL link and saw the page as shown in figure 13.
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Reporting Services still does not have an easy way to export your reports, so you can protect your work outside the scope of the scheduled SQL Server backup. Frankly, I would find it hardly worth the effort if I had to restore a single report, and my only option was to restore the entire Reporting Services database. Thankfully, Jasper Smith has (apparently) mastered SOAP and the programmatic interfaces to Reporting Services and invented a (free) utility1 to suck out the RDL and data sources and all of the other catalog items from the database. I tried this utility and although it initially did not seem to support SQL Server 2008 (2.0.0.0.11), I was able to get it to connect to my SS2K8 instance and script out the reports as well as create a Visual Studio BI project for each directory. This saved me a lot of worry and trouble to propagate my test reports to another system. The Reporting Services team tells me that this is on their radar and might appear in a future release.
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Not all of you will expose the Report Manager utility to your users, but those of you who do might also want to enable the My Reports feature to help users maintain a personal directory of reports based on their domain login name. For example, after I enabled My Reports, Reporting Services included a new directory tree for my reports that I could use to help catalog specific reports that I use on a regular basis. However, enabling this feature is a bit tricky. Unfortunately, the documentation is a bit sketchy, but it s not that hard after you know the secret handshake. Start SQL Server Management Studio but instead of connecting to a Database Engine, choose Reporting Services from the initial Connect to Server dialog box. The
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Jasper s utility can be found at http://www.sqldbatips.com/showarticle.asp ID=62.
What s in Reporting Services 2008 for developers
Figure 14 Setting Reporting Services properties
Reporting Services Object Explorer is one way to create specific Reporting Services Roles to which you can assign specific rights. This prevents all or groups of users from accessing reports that they should not see. But that s not why we re here we want to enable the My Reports functionality. Right-click on the base connection and choose Properties. The dialog box shown in figure 14 should appear (except if you re a member of Congress, in which case seven identical copies will appear). When enabled, you ll be able to set the role applied to each of the My Reports directories created on the server. Yes, that s right. As Windows users open the Report Manager URL, shown in figure 15, they will each have a new path created in the Reporting Services catalog for domain name.
The Report Manager with My Reports enabled
Unlocking the secrets of SQL Server 2008 Reporting Services
Working with the Report Designer
Many report designers are available to Reporting Services developers. The Microsoft designers include the following: The Report Designer used in Visual Studio 2003 This designer has the Reporting Services add-in tacked on with binary duct tape. The designer can only work with Reporting Services 2000 RDL reports. This version of Visual Studio does not support the ReportViewer control. The Report Designer used in Visual Studio 2005 This designer cannot see or work with Reporting Services 2008 (at all) but it can import Reporting Services 2003 (SQL Server 2000) Reporting Services RDL reports and interface with Reporting Services 2005. It supports the first-generation ReportViewer control, which can cross pollinate with SQL Server 2005 Reporting Services RDL reports. The Report Designer used in Visual Studio 2008 This designer still cannot see or work with Reporting Services 2008 (at all) or even open Reporting Services 2005 projects. It still supports the first-generation ReportViewer control and can cross pollinate with SQL Server 2005 Reporting Services RDL reports. The Report Designer used in Visual Studio 2008 SP1 This designer can now work with Reporting Services 2008 and even open Reporting Services 2005 projects, which it converts to the Visual Studio 2008 format. It supports only first-generation ReportViewer control projects and can cross pollinate with SQL Server 2005 Reporting Services RDL reports but not Reporting Services 2008 RDL. The Report Designer launched by the Reporting Services BI Tools This (Visual Studio) BI designer is specifically designed to work with Reporting Services 2008 and also Reporting Services 2005 projects and converts them to the Visual Studio 2008 BI format. It does not support Windows Forms or ASP development at all so the ReportViewer control is not an issue here. Confused Join the club. Yes, there are at least four people over in Building 35 on the Microsoft campus who understand the reasoning behind these evolutionary trends that keep breaking compatibility between versions, but that does not help us understand why we can t do what we ve been told to do when creating Reporting Services reports. The real story is, there is a SQL Server Reporting Services 2008 RDL rendering engine that solves many ugly problems seen in the first-generation RDL renderers (yes, there are several). SQL Server Reporting Services 2008 s rendering engine supports the Tablix control (which isn t a report control at all), and lots of Rich Text functionality. That s good. The fact that the engine is faster and more flexible is also good. The problem is that the 2008 rendering engine and the Report Designers who build RDL to feed it create new and incompatible RDL files that can t be consumed by the old engine. That s bad at least for the people who want to use the easy-to-developyour-report BI tools to build these new reports and leverage the ReportViewer control in Windows, WPF, and ASP applications to deploy them. You see, behind the scenes,
Summary
the Visual Studio 2008 SP1 ReportViewer control only knows how to render the old (first-generation) RDL-style reports. Sigh. Thankfully, another upgrade to Visual Studio and the ReportViewer control to incorporate the next-generation RDL renderer is underway. I hope it ships before the new Boeing 787 rolls off the line and given that the machinists are on strike, it might have a chance.
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Consider that reporting is a way of life for any serious (and many not-so-serious) application developers. Given how easy it is to create server-hosted or even client-hosted reports, it s easy to see how developers are leveraging these evolving technologies to reduce the amount of code needed to present data (and graphics) to end users. Consider as well that the Report Processor is designed to take on the responsibility of dealing with complex hierarchies and aggregates as well as parent-child relationships with little code to implement it. That s why I like it. It generates more solutions with less code that I have to write, debug, and deploy.
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