Prepared statements provide performance advantages for statements that are used repeatedly. ODBC provides a full set of functions for using prepared statements.
Prepare the statement using SQLPrepare.
For example, the following code fragment illustrates how to prepare an INSERT statement:
SQLRETURN retcode; SQLHSTMT stmt; retcode = SQLPrepare( stmt, "INSERT INTO Departments ( DepartmentID, DepartmentName, DepartmentHeadID ) VALUES (?, ?, ?,)", SQL_NTS);
In this example:
retcode Holds a return code that should be tested for success or failure of the operation.
stmt Provides a handle to the statement so that it can be referenced later.
? The question marks are placeholders for statement parameters. A placeholder is put in the statement to indicate where host variables are to be accessed. A placeholder is either a question mark (?) or a host variable reference (a host variable name preceded by a colon). In the latter case, the host variable name used in the actual text of the statement serves only as a placeholder indicating that a corresponding parameter will be bound to it. It need not match the actual parameter name.
Set statement parameter values using SQLBindParameter.
For example, the following function call sets the value of the DepartmentID variable:
SQLBindParameter( stmt, 1, SQL_PARAM_INPUT, SQL_C_SSHORT, SQL_INTEGER, 0, 0, &sDeptID, 0, &cbDeptID);
In this example:
stmt is the statement handle.
1 indicates that this call sets the value of the first placeholder.
SQL_PARAM_INPUT indicates that the parameter is an input statement.
SQL_C_SHORT indicates the C data type being used in the application.
SQL_INTEGER indicates SQL data type being used in the database.
The next two parameters indicate the column precision and the number of decimal digits: both zero for integers.
&sDeptID is a pointer to a buffer for the parameter value.
0 indicates the length of the buffer, in bytes.
&cbDeptID is a pointer to a buffer for the length of the parameter value.
Bind the other two parameters and assign values to sDeptId.
Execute the statement:
retcode = SQLExecute( stmt);
Steps 2 to 4 can be carried out multiple times.
Drop the statement.
Dropping the statement frees resources associated with the statement itself. You drop statements using SQLFreeHandle.
For a complete sample, including error checking, see %SQLANYSAMP12%\SQLAnywhere\ODBCPrepare\odbcprepare.cpp.
For more information about SQLPrepare, see SQLPrepare in the Microsoft ODBC API Reference at http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms710926.aspx.
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