After that moment, even if you run the ROLLBACK clause 20 times, you can get to the state of only the last COMMIT.
You cannot restore data to a state corresponding to an earlier COMMIT.
statement can be accomplished in one of two ways, primarily depending upon which version of SQL Server you are using.
We’ll briefly explore both options so you can find what works best for you.
Please note that it will be very hard to practice these statements unless we switch off the following feature of Workbench.
We can expand the Edit tab from the Main Menu and opt for “Preferences”.
If CTEs are your thing, you can even go a step further with this.
As long as SQL Server can easily determine what you are intending to update, you can actually "UPDATE" a CTE directly using a very similar syntax: WITH order_counts AS ( SELECT O.customer_id, COUNT(1) cnt FROM dbo.
That’s why we will continue without enabling this option. One can always make a simple mistake that could result in the loss of a large amount of data. So, let’s exit this connection and then reconnect, typing the password once again! Now, we are ready to dive into the UPDATE statement. So, we can create a query with the following update statement: UPDATE “Employees”, SET, and then assign the value of the string “Stella” to the “first name” column, the string “Parkinson” to the “last name” column, the 31 of December 1990 to “birth date”, and “F” to “gender”.Rit Yes, your last example code will work (you don't need the parinthesis around the where clause. In fact, I struggled with this problem for quite some time before I found out about this gem.Before reading this post you may want to get familiar with our post about SQL INSERT Statement.ROLLBACK is a command that can bring the state of the data a step back, but not more than that.