“The only difference between a problem and a solution is people understand the solution.”
—CHARLES FRANKLIN KETTERING INVENTOR, 1876–1958
In the previous chapter, I covered all the “ins” of JOINs—linking two or more tables or result sets using INNER JOIN to find all the rows that match. Now it’s time to talk about the “outs”—linking tables and finding out not only the rows that match but also the rows that don’t match.
As I explained in the previous chapter, the SQL Standard defines several types of JOIN operations to link two or more tables or result sets. An ...