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  Oracle:SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages  [ 7 result(s) ]
MICROSOFT 
  -  Column list is not supported for Make Table queries.  MICROSOFT
SQL Server Enterprise Manager does not support inclusion of the optional column list for the Oracle Make Table query.
Remove the column list and use column aliases in your select statement instead.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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  -  Oracle does not support this join syntax.  MICROSOFT
You have used a join syntax that is not supported by Oracle.
Consult your Oracle documentation for details about using joins with an Oracle database.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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  -  Oracle does not allow full outer joins.  MICROSOFT
You have entered a join syntax that is not supported by Oracle.
Consult your Oracle documentation for details about using outer joins with an Oracle database.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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  -  Invalid name. You must provide a name for this object.  MICROSOFT
An object name is required to continue. Valid names begin with an underscore (_) or a character and contain a combination of characters, numbers, and underscores. The maximum length for a name based on the server is 32 for Microsoft SQL Server 6.5 and earlier and 32 for Oracle.
In general, avoid names that contain periods.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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  -  Invalid view name.  MICROSOFT
The View name you've specified is not valid. Valid names begin with an underscore (_) or a character and contain a combination of characters, numbers and underscores. The maximum length for View names is 32 for Microsoft SQL Server 6.5, 32 for Oracle, and 128 for SQL Server 7.0. Do not use names with a period.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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  - (+) operator ignored.  MICROSOFT
The Oracle outer join operator that you entered is not appropriate and will be ignored.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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  -  An index already exists for table '<0s>' with the columns '<1s>'.  MICROSOFT
Oracle only allows one index for each ordered set of columns.
As a rule, you should create an index only if the data in the selected columns will be queried frequently. Indexes take up disk space and can slow the adding, deleting, and updating of rows. In most cases, the benefits of indexes will far outweigh the performance overhead, but if your application updates data very frequently, or if you have disk space constraints, you might also want to limit the number of indexes.
SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages
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SQL Server Enterprise Manager Error Messages (7)