In the event that you need to recover a LOAD TABLE statement from your transaction log, files on the client computer that you used to load data are likely no longer available to SQL Anywhere, or have changed, so the original data is no longer available. To prevent this situation from occurring, make sure that logging is not turned off. Then, specify either the WITH ROW LOGGING or WITH CONTENT LOGGING clauses when loading the data. These clauses cause the data you are loading to be recorded in the transaction log, so that they can be replayed later in the event of a recovery.
The WITH ROW LOGGING causes each inserted row to be recorded as an INSERT statement in the transaction log. The WITH CONTENT LOGGING causes the inserted data to be recorded in the transaction log in chunks for the database server to process during recovery. Both methods are suitable for ensuring that the client-side data is available for loading during recovery. However, you cannot use WITH CONTENT LOGGING when loading data into a database that is involved in synchronization.
When you specify any of the following LOAD TABLE statements, but do not specify a logging level, WITH CONTENT LOGGING is the default behavior:
LOAD TABLE ... USING CLIENT FILE client-filename-expression
LOAD TABLE ... USING VALUE value-expression
LOAD TABLE ... USING COLUMN column-expression
For more information about how to record loaded data in the transaction log during a load operation, see LOAD TABLE statement.
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