That they may continue so to do, even to the third and fourth PCSAE Reliable Test Tips generation, or perhaps longer still, would, I am sure, be the hope of our old and departed friend, Allan Quatermain.
NEW QUESTION: 1
Note: This question is part of a series of questions that use the same or similar answer choices. An answer choice may be correct for more than one question in the series. Each question is independent of the other questions in this series. Information and details provided in a question apply only to that question.
You are a database administrator for an e-commerce company that runs an online store. The company has the databases described in the following table.
Product prices are updated and are stored in a table named Products on DB1. The Products table is deleted and refreshed each night from MDS by using a Microsoft SQL Server Integration Services (SSIS) package. None of the data sources are sorted.
You need to update the SSIS package to add current prices to the Products table.
What should you use?
A. MERGE statement
B. Sequential container
C. Merge transformation
D. Lookup transformation
E. Foreach Loop container
F. Merge Join transformation
G. Balanced Data Distributor transformation
H. Union All transformation
In the current release of SQL Server Integration Services, the SQL statement in an Execute SQL task can contain a MERGE statement. This MERGE statement enables you to accomplish multiple INSERT, UPDATE, and DELETE operations in a single statement.
NEW QUESTION: 2
An attack initiated by an entity that is authorized to access system resources but uses them in a way not approved by those who granted the authorization is known as a(n):
A. active attack.
B. inside attack.
C. passive attack.
D. outside attack.
An inside attack is an attack initiated by an entity inside the security perimeter, an entity that is authorized to access system resources but uses them in a way not approved by those who granted the authorization whereas an outside attack is initiated from outside the perimeter, by an unauthorized or illegitimate user of the system. An active attack attempts to alter system resources to affect their operation and a passive attack attempts to learn or make use of the information from the system but does not affect system resources. Source: SHIREY, Robert W., RFC2828: Internet Security Glossary, may 2000