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Listing stored procedures in Query Analyzer
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To see just user-defined stored procedures, you need to filter the database objects with xtype set to P :
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Viewing Stored Procedures
We have already shown you in 2 how to display a stored procedure from Enterprise Manager. You just double-click its name and the program displays it in an editor. We have also shown that you can use Object Browser in Query Analyzer to achieve the same task. You just need to find the stored procedure in Object Browser, right-click, and then select Edit from the menu; Query Analyzer displays it in a new Query window.
SQL Server 2000 Stored Procedure Programming
It is little bit more difficult to display a stored procedure in the traditional way using Transact-SQL. You need to use the sp_help_ text system stored procedure. The database that contains the stored procedure must be the current database, and you must supply the name of the stored procedure as a parameter (see Figure 3-7).
NOTE: You can also use sp_helptext to view the code of other database objects such as triggers, views, defaults, and rules.
If you now want to save the code of the stored procedure, you can copy it through the Clipboard to your Query pane, or you can save Results from Query Analyzer in a text file: 1. Click the Results pane of Query Analyzer. 2. Select File | Save and specify a name for the file. Verify that the File Format is set to ANSI.
Figure 3-7.
Viewing stored procedures in Query Analyzer
3:
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The result will be saved to an ANSI file, which you can edit in any text editor, such as Notepad. You can also open it in the Query pane: 1. Click the Query Pane in Query Analyzer. 2. Select File | Open and specify the name of the file.
Renaming Stored Procedures
Enterprise Manager behaves strangely when you try to rename a stored procedure. You can click the name of the stored procedure twice, or you can right-click the stored procedure and use the pop-up menu to rename it. But if you then open the code for the stored procedure, you will see the old name for the stored procedure in the code. You need to change it there as well. You can also use the sp_rename system stored procedure. The first parameter should be the current name of the stored procedure, the second parameter should be the new name, and the third parameter is the type of database object. To rename a stored procedure, you don t have to supply the third parameter:
exec sp_rename prTest, prTest2
Unfortunately, the previously described problem occurs again. You need to edit the code of stored procedure. Obviously, Enterprise Manager is using sp_rename to rename stored procedures. This stored procedure can also change the names of other objects (including tables, views, columns, defaults, rules, triggers). In fact, the versatility of this stored procedure is the reason the code is not changed in the previous example. The stored procedure is designed to change the names of objects in the sysobjects table. Database objects with code such as stored procedures, views, and user-defined functions require a different strategy. It is better to drop them and create them again. Again, do not forget to change all associated objects such as permissions at the same time. The Alter statement cannot help us in this case, since we need to change the name of the stored procedure. This operation is not something that you should perform very often. It could be problematic if you did it on a production server. SQL Server contains a procedure cache a part of the memory where it keeps compiled versions of
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