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» » » Python 3.78, Ado, Text Isam And Sql Server : Powering The Creation Of Rdlc Reports In 32-Bit

Python 3.78, Ado, Text Isam And Sql Server : Powering The Creation Of Rdlc Reports In 32-Bit

Python 3.78, Ado, Text Isam And Sql Server : Powering The Creation Of Rdlc Reports In 32-Bit
English | 2021 | ASIN : B098RL6BY7 | 142 pages | PDF, AZW3, EPUB, MOBI | 10.76 MB

WHY in the world are you writing a book dealing with Python?

I have to ask myself that almost every time when I start another e-book. After all, I’m pretty sure by now many of you are asking the same question.
So, here’s the answer:
I write books because I love to share what I know with others. As many of you who have read my introductions previously, I’m not very fond of them. Nor do I take a lot of time explaining things.
There is a good reason for that. Quite frankly, you aren’t in front of me or on the phone asking questions andor telling me the symptoms of your issue and wanting to know how to fix it.
That I am very good at. Not so much at imagining who you are or what string of words brings magic to your ears.
With that said, here’s what I can tell you about this book:
This book is about creating Python scripts using the 3.7 version of Python that is running in 32-bit mode. The primary purpose of the script is to produce RDLC Reports from SQL Server tables and views using the Microsoft OLE DB Provider for Sql Server.
But why Python?
Why not javascript, Jscript, Perl Script, PowerShell, Rexx, Ruby or VBScript?
Actually, those are coming.
In fact, I started this series primarily because I love Python.
But the Python that I know probably wasn’t the Python that was released about the same time Visual Basic 3.0 was launched back in the 1990s.
To me, it really doesn’t matter. As long as I can connect to objects through COM - Component Object Model – and enumerate through rows and columns, Python has my attention.
As far as I am concerned, Python is just as easy to learn and work with as the old COM versions of Visual Basic and, I dare say, offers similar flexibility as VB3, VB4, VB5 and VB6.
Python is like the electricity one feels around a mate you never knew existed but prompts you to say: Where the hell have you been for all of my life?
Is that going too far?
Honestly, I don’t think so.

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