Beytullah Karadayı1, Şükriye Karadayı2, Nurdan Sezgin3
1 Istanbul University, Cerrahpasa Medical Faculty, Forensic Science Institute, Istanbul, Turkey
2 İstanbul Kemerburgaz University, Vocational School of Health Services, Istanbul, Turkey
3 Istanbul University, Forensic Sciences Institute, Department of Social Sciences, Istanbul, Turkey
Introduction. One of the most important public health problem is pathogenic microorganisms in water-borne poisoning which can result in disability or even death, creates a significant workload in hospitalizations, common in the world and our country. Aim of the Study. In this study, it was aimed to share information and examine the medical and legal dimensions of health professionals and other public officials who obliged to be notified in the case of toxicities caused by pathogenic microorganisms in the water. Materials and Methods. The scope of the research determined by searching the current domestic and foreign literature then the information has been collected from the relevant people about the…
View original post 111 more words
Many people enjoyed reading my last blog post “10 Oracle SQL features you probably didn’t know”. So I decided to spice it up a little more and do something similar for plsql.
I hope you like that one too.
With our further ado, let’s get started with the list.
10. The first Oracle version to feature plsql was Oracle DB version 6 (1988)
And no. Steven Feuerstein did NOT invent it.
At that time PLSQL did not have stored procedures nor did it have proper exception handling. But it already had embedded SQL.
I learned that from the great Lewis Cunningham. One of the godfathers of development with SQL and PLSQL.
Stored Procedures were added in Oracle 7 (1992). 7.3 was the version when I started to work with an Oracle Database. At that point plsql was in version 2.x. However there never was a version 3. Plsql versioning…
View original post 2,297 more words