This is the command bsqldb that can be run in the OnWorks free hosting provider using one of our multiple free online workstations such as Ubuntu Online, Fedora Online, Windows online emulator or MAC OS online emulator
bsqldb - batch SQL script processor using DB-Library
bsqldb [-U username] [-P password] [-S servername] [-D database]
[-i input_file] [-o output_file] [-e error_file] [-H hostname]
[-t field_term] [-hqv]
bsqldb is a utility program distributed with FreeTDS.
bsqldb is a non-interactive equivalent of the "isql" utility programs distributed by
Sybase and Microsoft. Like them, bsqldb uses the command "go" on a line by itself as a
separator between batches. The last batch need not be followed by "go".
bsqldb makes use of the DB-Library API provided by FreeTDS. This API is of course also
available to application developers.
Database server login name. If username is not provided, a domain login is
attempted for TDS 7+ connections.
Database server password.
-S servername Database server to which to connect.
Database to use.
Name of script file, containing SQL.
Name of output file, holding result data.
Name of file for errors.
Specifies the field terminator. Default is two spaces (' '). Recognized escape
sequences are tab ('\t'), carriage return ('\r'), newline ('\n'), and backslash
-h Print column headers with the data to the same file.
-H hostname Override name of client sent to server.
-q Do not print column metadata, return status, or rowcount. Overrides -h.
-v Verbose mode, for more information about the DB-Libraryrary interaction. This also
reports the result set metadata, including and return code. All verbose data are
written to standard error (or -e), so as not to interfere with the data stream.
bsqldb is a filter; it reads from standard input, writes to standard output, and writes
errors to standard error. The -i, -o, and -e options override these, of course.
The source code for bsqldb is intended as a model for DB-Library users. DB-Library has a
rich set of functions, and it can be hard sometimes to understand how to use them,
particularly the first time. If you are using it in this way and find something unclear,
you are encouraged to email the author your comments.
bsqldb exits 0 on success, and >0 if the server cannot process the query.
bsqldb will report any errors returned by the server, but will continue processing. In a
production environment, this behavior may be insufficiently stringent. To make it
extremely intolerant of errors, change the message and error handlers to call exit(3).
bsqldb first appeared in FreeTDS 0.63.
The bsqldb utility was written by James K. Lowden <email@example.com>
Use bsqldb online using onworks.net services