With the fully developed model in hand to serve as the construction blueprint, creating the tables in SQL Server Management Studio becomes a simple exercise in following the established plan.
- [Instructor] With the fully developed model in hand…to serve as the construction blueprint,…creating the tables in SQL Server Management Studio…becomes a simple exercise in following the established plan.…To get started here, I'm going to create a new database.…To do that in the Object Explorer,…I'll right click on the Databases folder…and choose New Database.…In the New Database window,…I'll go over to the Database name field,…and we'll type in the database name of TwoTrees.…Then I'll fill in the names for the database files…that'll be created down below.…We've got two files, one for the ROWS Data…and one for the LOG.…
We'll go ahead and accept all the default options here…for this database,…and just press the OK button on the bottom.…That'll create our new database,…and we can see it over here in the Databases folder…down at the bottom.…If you're not seeing it,…just right click on the Databases folder and choose Refresh.…Then, we can expand the database open…and we can go open up the Tables folder.…We're going to create a new data table.…
Adam Wilbert covers the basics of relational database design, regardless of whether you use Access, FileMaker, Open Office, or SQL Server. Learn how to prevent data anomalies, gather requirements to plan your design, and develop a conceptual data model—translating your ideas into components like tables, relationships, queries, and views. Plus, learn about logical design considerations that can help you construct a database that is easy to maintain.
- What is a database management system (DBMS)?
- Moving through the database development cycle
- Preventing duplicate, inconsistent, and conflicting data entries
- Gathering requirements
- Developing relationships
- Identifying key fields
- Following a naming convention
- Developing the actual database
Skill Level Beginner
1. Relational Database Basics
Relational structures3m 46s
2. Preventing Data Anomalies
3. Gathering Requirements
4. Developing the Conceptual Data Model
5. Normalizing Your Data
6. Logical Design Considerations
7. Developing the Physical Database
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