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What happens if updating cursor did not fetch any records

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Main problem is about changing the index of rows to 1,2,3.. but all columns can contain exactly the same data because of some ex-employee messed up and update all rows by contact-id and type.

somehow there are rows that aren't messed but index rows are same. I tried to use an inner cursor with the variables coming from the outer cursor. A part of the query looks like this: BEGIN TRAN DECLARE @CONTACT_ID VARCHAR(15) DECLARE @TYPE VARCHAR(15) DECLARE @INDEX_NO SMALLINT DECLARE @COUNTER SMALLINT DECLARE @FETCH_STATUS INT DECLARE OUTER_CURSOR CURSOR FOR SELECT CONTACT_ID, TYPE, INDEX_NO FROM CONTACTS WHERE CONTACT_ID IN (SELECT CONTACT_ID FROM dbo.

If so, your "Having" is spurious - it will always be false. declare @rowid int declare @rowid2 int declare @id int declare @type varchar(10) declare @rows int declare @rows2 int declare @outer table (rowid int identity(1,1), id int, type varchar(100)) declare @inner table (rowid int identity(1,1), clientid int, whatever int) insert into @outer (id, type) Select id, type from sometable select @rows = count(1) from @outer while (@rows 0) Begin select top 1 @rowid = rowid, @id = id, @type = type from @outer insert into @innner (clientid, whatever ) select clientid whatever from contacts where contactid = @id select @rows2 = count(1) from @inner while (@rows2 0) Begin select top 1 /* stuff you want into some variables */ /* Other statements you want to execute */ delete from @inner where rowid = @rowid2 select @rows2 = count(1) from @inner End delete from @outer where rowid = @rowid select @rows = count(1) from @outer End Thanks a lot nice example!

the problem is i kinda have to use current row of cursor.

Microsoft Office Access 2007 provides a number of tools for updating existing records, including datasheets, forms, queries, find-and-replace, and the new Data Collection feature.

As you proceed, remember that updating data is not the same process as entering new data.

An Access database is not a file in the same sense as a Microsoft Office Word 2007 document or a Microsoft Office Power Point 2007 slide deck.

· If you are fetching a cursor to a PL/SQL Record, the record should have the same structure as the cursor.

· If you are fetching a cursor to a list of variables, the variables should be listed in the same order in the fetch statement as the columns are present in the cursor.

In PL/SQL, you can refer to the most recent implicit cursor as the SQL cursor, which always has attributes such as %FOUND, %ISOPEN, %NOTFOUND, and %ROWCOUNT.

The SQL cursor has additional attributes, %BULK_ROWCOUNT and %BULK_EXCEPTIONS, designed for use with the FORALL statement.