SECURITY default named schema CREATE USER janet

SECURITY default named schema CREATE USER janet FOR LOGIN janet WITH DEFAULT_SCHEMA = prschema GO CREATE ROLE payroll — if it does not exist GO sp_addrolemember payroll , janet CREATE SCHEMA prschema AUTHORIZATION payroll GO GRANT CREATE TABLE TO janet GO Now, user janet can create tables, and they will be contained within the prschemaschema. If Janet is reassigned, the user janetcan be dropped from the database without affecting any of the tables she has created. Having named schemas affects the way database object names are resolved. If Janet issues the SQL statement SELECT*FROM benefits, SQL Server will attempt to resolve the table name benefitsin this order: 1. prschema.benefits(using the default schema) 2. dbo.benefits 3. sys.benefits One further special case needs to be mentioned. It is possible that a database user will have a default schema that she does not own (such as dbo), but will have the ability to create database objects in a different schema. In that case, the database object in the CREATEDDL statement must explicitly use the two-part name. For example, if user janetwas defined without a default schema keyword, her default schema would be dbo, since she is not a member of the dborole. this statement would fail CREATE TABLE benefits2003 (empid INT) other columns elided this statement would succeed CREATE TABLE prschema.benefits2003 (empid INT) Schemas have their own sets of permissions. You can grant or deny permissions like SELECT, EXECUTE, or VIEW DEFINITION on a schema-wide basis. The following SQL statement prohibits the group public from seeing any database objects in the bobschema using the system views. DENY VIEW DEFINITION ON schema::bob TO public

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