This set of labs guides the user through the use of Daycart functionality in SQL and PL/SQL.
The first operation will be to load the demo tables into your local Oracle instance. The data is available from the ftp server. The filenames are: tcm01.dmp, demo.sql, acd_demo.sql, wdi_demo.sql, and wombat_demo.sql.
From Import files:
The file "tcm01.dmp" is an Oracle dump file. It was generated using the Oracle "export" program, a utility which allows one to dump data from an Oracle database into a more portable binary format. The "import" utility will load this binary data into the database.
$ imp mug/coffee Import: Release 188.8.131.52.0 - Production on Mon May 24 15:52:51 2004 (c) Copyright 1999 Oracle Corporation. All rights reserved. Connected to: Oracle8i Enterprise Edition Release 184.108.40.206.0 - Production With the Partitioning and Java options PL/SQL Release 220.127.116.11.0 - Production Import file: expdat.dmp > tcm01.dmp Enter insert buffer size (minimum is 8192) 30720> <CR> Export file created by EXPORT:V08.01.05 via conventional path Warning: the objects were exported by TCM, not by you import done in US7ASCII character set and US7ASCII NCHAR character set List contents of import file only (yes/no): no > <CR> Ignore create error due to object existence (yes/no): no > <CR> Import grants (yes/no): yes > <CR> Import table data (yes/no): yes > <CR> Import entire export file (yes/no): no > yes . importing TCM's objects into MUG . . importing table "TCM01_MOL" 6780 rows imported . . importing table "TCM01_PLANT" 1541 rows imported . . importing table "TCM01_PLANT_MOL" 12102 rows imported . . importing table "TCM01_REF" 656 rows imported . . importing table "TCM01_MOL_REF" 7917 rows imported Import terminated successfully without warnings.
From SQL Scripts:
Regular SQL scripts can be executed directly from within the SQLPlus environment:
$ sqlplus mug/coffee SQL> @demo ... (lots of output) SQL> @acd_demo ... (lots of output) SQL> @wdi_demo ... (lots of output) SQL> @wombat_demo ... (lots of output)
The main table of interest is: demo. It has chemical structures and ID numbers. The other tables are subsets of the ACD, WDI, and Wombat databases.
You can find out the names of the tables which are owned by the current user with a SQL select statement (from the data dictionary):
SQL> select table_name from user_tables;
You can get information about the columns in the tables with the 'describe' command. For example:
SQL> desc demo