To create a new table in your schema, you must have the CREATE TABLE system privilege. To create a table in another user's schema, you must have the CREATE ANY TABLE system privilege. Additionally, the owner of the table must have a quota for the tablespace that contains the table, or the UNLIMITED TABLESPACE system privilege.
Create tables using the SQL statement CREATE TABLE.
This section contains the following topics:
Creating a Table
When you issue the following statement, you create a table named admin_emp in the hr schema and store it in the admin_tbs tablespace with an initial extent size of 50K:
In this CREATE TABLE statement, integrity constraints are defined on several columns of the table.
Creating a Temporary Table
It is also possible to create a temporary table. The definition of a temporary table is visible to all sessions, but the data in a temporary table is visible only to the session that inserts the data into the table. Use the CREATE GLOBAL TEMPORARY TABLE statement to create a temporary table. The ON COMMIT clause indicate if the data in the table is transaction-specific (the default) or session-specific, the implications of which are as follows:
Temporary tables are useful in applications where a result set is to be buffered, perhaps because it is constructed by running multiple DML operations. For example, consider the following:
A Web-based airlines reservations application allows a customer to create several optional itineraries. Each itinerary is represented by a row in a temporary table. The application updates the rows to reflect changes in the itineraries. When the customer decides which itinerary she wants to use, the application moves the row for that itinerary to a persistent table.
During the session, the itinerary data is private. At the end of the session, the optional itineraries are dropped.
This statement creates a temporary table that is transaction specific:
Indexes can be created on temporary tables. They are also temporary and the data in the index has the same session or transaction scope as the data in the underlying table.
Unlike permanent tables, temporary tables and their indexes do not automatically allocate a segment when they are created. Instead, segments are allocated when the first INSERT (or CREATE TABLE AS SELECT) is performed. This means that if a SELECT, UPDATE, or DELETE is performed before the first INSERT, the table appears to be empty.
DDL operations (except TRUNCATE) are allowed on an existing temporary table only if no session is currently bound to that temporary table.
If you rollback a transaction, the data you entered is lost, although the table definition persists.
A transaction-specific temporary table allows only one transaction at a time. If there are several autonomous transactions in a single transaction scope, each autonomous transaction can use the table only as soon as the previous one commits.
Because the data in a temporary table is, by definition, temporary, backup and recovery of temporary table data is not available in the event of a system failure. To prepare for such a failure, you should develop alternative methods for preserving temporary table data.
Parallelizing Table Creation
When you specify the AS SELECT clause to create a table and populate it with data from another table, you can utilize parallel execution. The CREATE TABLE ... AS SELECT statement contains two parts: a CREATE part (DDL) and a SELECT part (query). Oracle Database can parallelize both parts of the statement. The CREATE part is parallelized if one of the following is true:
The query part is parallelized if all of the following are true:
If you parallelize the creation of a table, that table then has a parallel declaration (the PARALLEL clause) associated with it. Any subsequent DML or queries on the table, for which parallelization is possible, will attempt to use parallel execution.
The following simple statement parallelizes the creation of a table and stores the result in a compressed format, using table compression:
In this case, the PARALLEL clause tells the database to select an optimum number of parallel execution servers when creating the table.
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Oracle 10g Tutorial
Overview Of Administering An Oracle Database
Creating An Oracle Database
Starting Up And Shutting Down
Managing Oracle Database Processes
Managing Control Files
Managing The Redo Log
Managing Archived Redo Logs
Managing Datafiles And Tempfiles
Managing The Undo Tablespace
Using Oracle-managed Files
Using Automatic Storage Management
Managing Space For Schema Objects
Managing Partitioned Tables And Indexes
Managing Hash Clusters
Managing Views, Sequences, And Synonyms
General Management Of Schema Objects
Detecting And Repairing Data Block Corruption
Managing Users And Securing The Database
Managing Automatic System Tasks Using The Maintenance Window
Using The Database Resource Manager
Moving From Dbms_job To Dbms_scheduler
Overview Of Scheduler Concepts
Using The Scheduler
Administering The Scheduler
Distributed Database Concepts
Managing A Distributed Database
Developing Applications For A Distributed Database System
Distributed Transactions Concepts
Managing Distributed Transactions
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