Xojo Cloud is the premier hosting solution for developers looking for a reliable, secure and high-performance hosting environment for Xojo web applications. Xojo Cloud is developed specifically for Xojo web applications and offers a range of benefits for you and your applications that make it worth the investment.
After you have designed your interface and begun coding, your next step may be to connect to a database. This blog post tells you the databases supported by Xojo, shows you where to find code samples and examples, plus tutorials and videos that walk you through connecting, updating, querying and managing a database, plus, an introduction to Xojo’s new DBKit. Get the resources and knowledge you need to get your first database project off the ground today.
In Xojo 2022r4, we have updated our SQLite library to SQLite v3.39.4. I thought I’d highlight a few notable upgrades including: STRICT tables
RIGHT and FULL OUTER JOIN
Built-in JSON support
Xojo 2021 Release 1 updates its SQLite engine to 3.34.1 (from 3.33.0). This release does not have a lot of new features, but there are…
Recently I needed to update an old Web project that used a Microsoft SQL Server Database as its data source. This application is running as a service on a Windows machine and is for internal use only. I decided when updating the project, I would also update to API 2.0 database commands using Xojo 2019 R3.2 and I would like to share some of those code changes with you.
Based on recent conversations with a couple Xojo users, here are a few quick tips for uploading and working with SQLite and MySQL databases on Xojo Cloud.
If you aren’t already familiar with Xojo Cloud, it’s simple, secure, maintenance-free hosting for your Xojo web apps.
This tutorial will show you how to deploy your SQLite based projects so they behave right on Desktop, Web and iOS, copying the database file to the right place on every target.
It’s very usual to use encrypted SQLite databases in our Xojo projects where we expect to get the maximum read speed from them. But the truth is that encrypting the data in these databases can introduce a penalty in our queries, both from read and writing/updating data to them. How can we improve this? One technique is the creation of a new in-memory based SQLite database, where we will be able to copy the table (or tables) we are interested in getting the maximum speed possible with. Continue reading to see how to do this.
If you are using SQLite you might be trying to share your database. What are your options when you want to be able to share your database?