SQLite: Command Line Shell

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Dalam SQLite library ada utility sederhana command-line bernama sqlite3 yang memungkinkan pengguna untuk menjalankan perintah SQL kepada database SQLite. Tulisan ini memberikan pengantar singkat bagaimana cara menggunakan program sqlite3.

Mulai Belajar

Untuk menjalankan program sqlite3, cukup dengan mengetik "sqlite3" di ikuti dengan nama file yang menyimpan database SQLite. Jika file tersebut tidak ada, maka file database baru akan dibuat secara automatis. Kita dapat mengetik perintah-perintah SQL (di akhiri dengan titik koma), tekan "Enter" dan SQL akan di jalankan.

Sebagai contoh, buat database SQLite baru dengan nama "ex1" dan sebuah tabel dengan dengan nama "tbl1", kita dapat menjalankan perintah berikut:

   $ sqlite3 ex1
   SQLite version 3.6.11
   Enter ".help" for instructions
   Enter SQL statements terminated with a ";"
   sqlite> create table tbl1(one varchar(10), two smallint);
   sqlite> insert into tbl1 values('hello!',10);
   sqlite> insert into tbl1 values('goodbye', 20);
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   hello!|10
   goodbye|20
   sqlite>


Untuk keluar dari program sqlite2 kita dapat mengetik karakter End-Of-File (biasanya Control-D). Untuk menghentikan perintah SQL yang lama sekali jalannya, kita dapat menggunakan karakter interupsi (biasanya Control-C).

Pastikan kita menutup perintah SQL dengan titik koma! Program sqlite3 mencari titik koma untuk mengetahui bahwa perintah SQL kita sudah selesai. Jika kita tidak menulis titik koma, sqlite3 akan memberikan prompt untuk meneruskan dan menunggu kita untuk menulis text SQL selanjutnya. Fitur ini memungkinkan kita untk menulis perintah SQL dalam beberapa kalimat, seperti:

sqlite> CREATE TABLE tbl2 (
     ...>   f1 varchar(30) primary key,
     ...>   f2 text,
     ...>   f3 real
     ...> );
sqlite>

Tambahan: Query ke tabel SQLITE_MASTER

Database schema di database SQLite di simpan di tabel khusus bernama "sqlite_master". Kita dapat menjalankan perintah "SELECT" terhadap tabel sqlite_master seperti tabel lain di database SQLite. Sebagai contoh:

$ sqlite3 ex1
SQLite version 3.6.11
Enter ".help" for instructions
sqlite> select * from sqlite_master;
    type = table
    name = tbl1
tbl_name = tbl1
rootpage = 3
     sql = create table tbl1(one varchar(10), two smallint)
sqlite>

Tapi kita tidak dapat menjalankan perintah DROP TABLE, UPDATE, INSERT atau DELETE terhadap tabel sqlite_master. Tabel sqlite_master akan secara automatis di update saat kita drop tabel dan index dari database. Kita tidak dapat secara manual mengubah tabel sqlite_master.

schema untuk tabel TEMPORARY tidak di simpan dalam table "sqlite_master" karena tabel TEMPORARY tidak terlihat oleh aplikasi yang membuat tabel. schema untuk tabel TEMPORARY di simpan di tabel khusus bernama "sqlite_temp_master". Tabel "sqlite_temp_master" sebetulnya juga tabel temporary / sementara.

Perintah khusus di sqlite3

Umumnya, sqlite3 hanya membaca tulisan yang masuk dan memberikan masukan tersebut SQLite library untuk di jalankan. Akan tetapi, jika kalimat tersebut di mulai dengan dot ("."), maka kalimat yang dimasukan tersebut akan di terima dan di terjemahkan langsung oleh program sqlite3.

Perintah dot ini biasanya digunakan untuk mengubah format output, atau menjalankan perintah query yang sudah prepackge.

Untuk memperoleh daftar perintah dot yang tersedia, kita dapat menulis ".help" kapan saja. Contoh:

sqlite> .help
.backup ?DB? FILE      Backup DB (default "main") to FILE
.bail ON|OFF           Stop after hitting an error.  Default OFF
.databases             List names and files of attached databases
.dump ?TABLE? ...      Dump the database in an SQL text format
.echo ON|OFF           Turn command echo on or off
.exit                  Exit this program
.explain ON|OFF        Turn output mode suitable for EXPLAIN on or off.
.genfkey ?OPTIONS?     Options are:
                         --no-drop: Do not drop old fkey triggers.
                         --ignore-errors: Ignore tables with fkey errors
                         --exec: Execute generated SQL immediately
                       See file tool/genfkey.README in the source 
                       distribution for further information.
.header(s) ON|OFF      Turn display of headers on or off
.help                  Show this message
.import FILE TABLE     Import data from FILE into TABLE
.indices TABLE         Show names of all indices on TABLE
.iotrace FILE          Enable I/O diagnostic logging to FILE
.load FILE ?ENTRY?     Load an extension library
.mode MODE ?TABLE?     Set output mode where MODE is one of:
                         csv      Comma-separated value
                         column   Left-aligned columns. (See .width)

html HTML

code insert SQL insert statements for TABLE line One value per line list Values delimited by .separator string tabs Tab-separated values tcl TCL list elements .nullvalue STRING Print STRING in place of NULL values .output FILENAME Send output to FILENAME .output stdout Send output to the screen .prompt MAIN CONTINUE Replace the standard prompts .quit Exit this program .read FILENAME Execute SQL in FILENAME .restore ?DB? FILE Restore content of DB (default "main") from FILE .schema ?TABLE? Show the CREATE statements .separator STRING Change separator used by output mode and .import .show Show the current values for various settings .tables ?PATTERN? List names of tables matching a LIKE pattern .timeout MS Try opening locked tables for MS milliseconds .timer ON|OFF Turn the CPU timer measurement on or off .width NUM NUM ... Set column widths for "column" mode sqlite>

Changing Output Formats

sqlite3 mampu menampilkan hasil query dalam delapan format yang berbeda, yaitu:

"csv", "column", "html", "insert", "line", "list", "tabs", dan "tcl".

Kita dapat menggunakan perintah dot ".mode" untuk berpindah antara format tersebut.

The default output mode is "list". In list mode, each record of a query result is written on one line of output and each column within that record is separated by a specific separator string. The default separator is a pipe symbol ("|"). List mode is especially useful when you are going to send the output of a query to another program (such as AWK) for additional processing.

   sqlite> .mode list
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   hello|10
   goodbye|20
   sqlite>

You can use the ".separator" dot command to change the separator for list mode. For example, to change the separator to a comma and a space, you could do this:

   sqlite> .separator ", "
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   hello, 10
   goodbye, 20
   sqlite>

In "line" mode, each column in a row of the database is shown on a line by itself. Each line consists of the column name, an equal sign and the column data. Successive records are separated by a blank line. Here is an example of line mode output:

   sqlite> .mode line
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   one = hello
   two = 10
   one = goodbye
   two = 20
   sqlite>

In column mode, each record is shown on a separate line with the data aligned in columns. For example:

   sqlite> .mode column
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   one         two       
   ----------  ----------
   hello       10        
   goodbye     20        
   sqlite>

By default, each column is at least 10 characters wide. Data that is too wide to fit in a column is truncated. You can adjust the column widths using the ".width" command. Like this:

   sqlite> .width 12 6
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   one           two   
   ------------  ------
   hello         10    
   goodbye       20    
   sqlite>

The ".width" command in the example above sets the width of the first column to 12 and the width of the second column to 6. All other column widths were unaltered. You can gives as many arguments to ".width" as necessary to specify the widths of as many columns as are in your query results.

If you specify a column a width of 0, then the column width is automatically adjusted to be the maximum of three numbers: 10, the width of the header, and the width of the first row of data. This makes the column width self-adjusting. The default width setting for every column is this auto-adjusting 0 value.

The column labels that appear on the first two lines of output can be turned on and off using the ".header" dot command. In the examples above, the column labels are on. To turn them off you could do this:

   sqlite> .header off
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   hello         10    
   goodbye       20    
   sqlite>

Another useful output mode is "insert". In insert mode, the output is formatted to look like SQL INSERT statements. You can use insert mode to generate text that can later be used to input data into a different database.

When specifying insert mode, you have to give an extra argument which is the name of the table to be inserted into. For example:

   sqlite> .mode insert new_table
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   INSERT INTO 'new_table' VALUES('hello',10);
   INSERT INTO 'new_table' VALUES('goodbye',20);
   sqlite>
The last output mode is "html". In this mode, sqlite3 writes the results of the query as an XHTML table. The beginning
and the ending

are not written, but all of the intervening s, s, and s are. The html output mode is envisioned as being useful for CGI.

Writing results to a file

By default, sqlite3 sends query results to standard output. You can change this using the ".output" command. Just put the name of an output file as an argument to the .output command and all subsequent query results will be written to that file. Use ".output stdout" to begin writing to standard output again. For example:

   sqlite> .mode list
   sqlite> .separator |
   sqlite> .output test_file_1.txt
   sqlite> select * from tbl1;
   sqlite> .exit
   $ cat test_file_1.txt
   hello|10
   goodbye|20
   $

Querying the database schema

The sqlite3 program provides several convenience commands that are useful for looking at the schema of the database. There is nothing that these commands do that cannot be done by some other means. These commands are provided purely as a shortcut.

For example, to see a list of the tables in the database, you can enter ".tables".

   sqlite> .tables
   tbl1
   tbl2
   sqlite>

The ".tables" command is similar to setting list mode then executing the following query:

   SELECT name FROM sqlite_master 
   WHERE type IN ('table','view') AND name NOT LIKE 'sqlite_%'
   UNION ALL 
   SELECT name FROM sqlite_temp_master 
   WHERE type IN ('table','view') 
   ORDER BY 1

In fact, if you look at the source code to the sqlite3 program (found in the source tree in the file src/shell.c) you'll find exactly the above query.

The ".indices" command works in a similar way to list all of the indices for a particular table. The ".indices" command takes a single argument which is the name of the table for which the indices are desired. Last, but not least, is the ".schema" command. With no arguments, the ".schema" command shows the original CREATE TABLE and CREATE INDEX statements that were used to build the current database. If you give the name of a table to ".schema", it shows the original CREATE statement used to make that table and all if its indices. We have:

   sqlite> .schema
   create table tbl1(one varchar(10), two smallint)
   CREATE TABLE tbl2 (
     f1 varchar(30) primary key,
     f2 text,
     f3 real
   )
   sqlite> .schema tbl2
   CREATE TABLE tbl2 (
     f1 varchar(30) primary key,
     f2 text,
     f3 real
   )
   sqlite>

The ".schema" command accomplishes the same thing as setting list mode, then entering the following query:

   SELECT sql FROM 
      (SELECT * FROM sqlite_master UNION ALL
       SELECT * FROM sqlite_temp_master)
   WHERE type!='meta'
   ORDER BY tbl_name, type DESC, name

Or, if you give an argument to ".schema" because you only want the schema for a single table, the query looks like this:

   SELECT sql FROM
      (SELECT * FROM sqlite_master UNION ALL
       SELECT * FROM sqlite_temp_master)
   WHERE type!='meta' AND sql NOT NULL AND name NOT LIKE 'sqlite_%'
   ORDER BY substr(type,2,1), name

You can supply an argument to the .schema command. If you do, the query looks like this:

   SELECT sql FROM
      (SELECT * FROM sqlite_master UNION ALL
       SELECT * FROM sqlite_temp_master)
   WHERE tbl_name LIKE '%s'
     AND type!='meta' AND sql NOT NULL AND name NOT LIKE 'sqlite_%'
   ORDER BY substr(type,2,1), name

The "%s" in the query is replace by your argument. This allows you to view the schema for some subset of the database.

   sqlite> .schema %abc%

Along these same lines, the ".table" command also accepts a pattern as its first argument. If you give an argument to the .table command, a "%" is both appended and prepended and a LIKE clause is added to the query. This allows you to list only those tables that match a particular pattern.

The ".databases" command shows a list of all databases open in the current connection. There will always be at least 2. The first one is "main", the original database opened. The second is "temp", the database used for temporary tables. There may be additional databases listed for databases attached using the ATTACH statement. The first output column is the name the database is attached with, and the second column is the filename of the external file.

   sqlite> .databases

Converting An Entire Database To An ASCII Text File

Use the ".dump" command to convert the entire contents of a database into a single ASCII text file. This file can be converted back into a database by piping it back into sqlite3.

A good way to make an archival copy of a database is this:

   $ echo '.dump' | sqlite3 ex1 | gzip -c >ex1.dump.gz

This generates a file named ex1.dump.gz that contains everything you need to reconstruct the database at a later time, or on another machine. To reconstruct the database, just type:

   $ zcat ex1.dump.gz | sqlite3 ex2

The text format is pure SQL so you can also use the .dump command to export an SQLite database into other popular SQL database engines. Like this:

   $ createdb ex2
   $ sqlite3 ex1 .dump | psql ex2

Other Dot Commands

The ".explain" dot command can be used to set the output mode to "column" and to set the column widths to values that are reasonable for looking at the output of an EXPLAIN command. The EXPLAIN command is an SQLite-specific SQL extension that is useful for debugging. If any regular SQL is prefaced by EXPLAIN, then the SQL command is parsed and analyzed but is not executed. Instead, the sequence of virtual machine instructions that would have been used to execute the SQL command are returned like a query result. For example:

   sqlite> .explain
   sqlite> explain delete from tbl1 where two<20;
   addr  opcode        p1     p2     p3          
   ----  ------------  -----  -----  -------------------------------------   
   0     ListOpen      0      0                  
   1     Open          0      1      tbl1        
   2     Next          0      9                  
   3     Field         0      1                  
   4     Integer       20     0                  
   5     Ge            0      2                  
   6     Key           0      0                  
   7     ListWrite     0      0                  
   8     Goto          0      2                  
   9     Noop          0      0                  
   10    ListRewind    0      0                  
   11    ListRead      0      14                 
   12    Delete        0      0                  
   13    Goto          0      11                 
   14    ListClose     0      0

The ".timeout" command sets the amount of time that the sqlite3 program will wait for locks to clear on files it is trying to access before returning an error. The default value of the timeout is zero so that an error is returned immediately if any needed database table or index is locked.

And finally, we mention the ".exit" command which causes the sqlite3 program to exit.

Using sqlite3 in a shell script

One way to use sqlite3 in a shell script is to use "echo" or "cat" to generate a sequence of commands in a file, then invoke sqlite3 while redirecting input from the generated command file. This works fine and is appropriate in many circumstances. But as an added convenience, sqlite3 allows a single SQL command to be entered on the command line as a second argument after the database name. When the sqlite3 program is launched with two arguments, the second argument is passed to the SQLite library for processing, the query results are printed on standard output in list mode, and the program exits. This mechanism is designed to make sqlite3 easy to use in conjunction with programs like "awk". For example:

$ sqlite3 ex1 'select * from tbl1' |

> awk '{printf "%s%s\n",$1,$2 }' hello10 goodbye20

$

Ending shell commands

SQLite commands are normally terminated by a semicolon. In the shell you can also use the word "GO" (case-insensitive) or a slash character "/" on a line by itself to end a command. These are used by SQL Server and Oracle, respectively. These won't work in sqlite3_exec(), because the shell translates these into a semicolon before passing them to that function.

Compiling the sqlite3 program from sources

The source code to the sqlite3 command line interface is in a single file named "shell.c" which you can download from the SQLite website. Compile this file (together with the sqlite3 library source code to generate the executable. For example:

   gcc -o sqlite3 shell.c sqlite3.c -ldl -lpthread



Referensi

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