Phd vs updating knowledge

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I would like to keep the new table up-to-date in an efficient way, and I was thinking of writing a script that executes every minute to pivot data, append to the new table, and delete the original entries. Are there any SQL server 2014 features/pitfalls I should be aware of, and is there a better path than the one I'm about to head down?

I've only been scripting in SQL for about 48 hours now... Original Data: A 1.0 A 1.1 A 1.2 B 2.1 B 2.3 B 2.5 C 3.4 C 3.3 C 3.2 New table: A B C 1.0 2.1 3.4 1.1 2.3 3.3 1.2 2.5 3.2 To make sure you pivot exactly the data that you want without overlooking new incoming data, there are two patterns: A.

In analytical work, there are typically some new (for example) mathematical results produced, or a new way of approaching an existing problem.

In some subjects which do not typically carry out experimentation or analysis of this kind, the originality is in the particular way existing understanding is changed or re-interpreted based on the outcome of the work of the researcher.

I have a highly "vertical" database, and I've written a dynamic pivot script to build a new time-indexed table that I can actually query on human time scales. Now in the source, either delete or mark this batch of data This way you mark a batch of data to be processed.

Pivoting the table takes a few minutes per hour of data. When you're ready to pivot you update all NULL to a timestamp or a flag. Newly arriving data will not be included in this batch but it will be included in the next batch The other approach is using DECLARE @Record Batch TABLE (Field1, Field2...) INSERT INTO Target Table (Field1, Field2...) OUTPUT Inserted.* INTO @Record Batch SELECT Field1, Field2...

Research projects can be used to develop further knowledge on a topic, or in the example of a school research project, they can be used to further a student's research prowess to prepare them for future jobs or reports.

The word research is derived from the Middle French "recherche", which means "to go about seeking", the term itself being derived from the Old French term "recerchier" a compound word from "re-" "cerchier", or "sercher", meaning 'search'.

Creswell, who states that "[r]esearch is a process of steps used to collect and analyze information to increase our understanding of a topic or issue".

It consists of three steps: pose a question, collect data to answer the question, and present an answer to the question.

Original research can take a number of forms, depending on the discipline it pertains to.

In experimental work, it typically involves direct or indirect observation of the researched subject(s), e.g., in the laboratory or in the field, documents the methodology, results, and conclusions of an experiment or set of experiments, or offers a novel interpretation of previous results.

It is the debatable body of thought which offers an alternative to purely scientific methods in research in its search for knowledge and truth.

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