If your code updates all map collections this way, it generates many tombstones, which may slow the system down.
The examples above use map collections, but the same caution applies to updating sets.
I'm asking because another user provided the current format as some universal format, which should work on all MSSQL servers. See this post for even more confusion on date/time values in MSSQL.
We know now that this is not true, so I must be sure to have that tested on other servers as well before I put that into Heidi SQL. The user said that this ISO format throws a similar error (in Spanish).
Is a data type that exposes automatically generated, unique binary numbers within a database.
Here's a short My SQL example that demonstrates how this automatic timestamp update process works: Note that the "default current_timestamp" syntax isn't necessary for this example; that part of the My SQL TIMESTAMP syntax sets the default My SQL TIMESTAMP to "now" on SQL INSERT statements.
In addition, you can delete a column's TTL by setting its Update a row in a table with a complex primary key: To do this, specify all keys in a table having compound and clustering columns.
For example, update the value of a column in a table having a compound primary key, userid and url: UPDATE excelsior.clicks USING TTL 432000 SET user_name = 'bob' WHERE userid=cfd66ccc-d857-4e90-b1e5-df98a3d40cd6 AND url=' UPDATE Movies SET col1 = val1, col2 = val2 WHERE movie ID = key1; UPDATE Movies SET col3 = val3 WHERE movie ID IN (key1, key2, key3); UPDATE Movies SET col4 = 22 WHERE movie ID = key4; These two statements seem to do the same thing.
Hmm, although not impossible, I find it very unlikely that there are no milliseconds in that field.
Are you sure the full datetime value, including milliseconds, is showing?