UPDATE Table_One a INNER JOIN Table_Two b ON (a.userid = b.userid) SET = 1, a.streak = a.streak 1, a.score = a.score 200, = 1, b.streak = b.streak 1, b.score = b.score 200 WHERE a.userid = 1 AND = 1 AND b.userid = 1 UPDATE Table_One T1, Table_Two T2 SET T1= T11, T1.streak = T1.streak 1, T1.score = T1.score 200, T2= T21, T2.streak = T2.streak 1, T2.score = T2.score 200 WHERE T1.userid = 1 AND T1= 1 AND T2.userid = T1.userid; They’re two separate queries and so must be treated as such.
Sorry to say it, but if you’re updating two tables with identical data, there’s probably a better way to design your database. I see what you mean, but for our case we reset score for table 1 ever so often.
Cross table update (also known as correlated update, or multiple table update) in Oracle uses non-standard SQL syntax format (non ANSI standard) to update rows in another table. Update data in table A based on two or more common columns in table B.
The differences in syntax are quite dramatic compared to other database systems like MS SQL Server or My SQL. Updates based on two or more common columns are normally used for tables where multiple columns work together as a primary key (known as composite primary key).
It finds another payment for 25.00 so pledge receivedshould = 100.00 now (75 25).As I am new to all this php, I need some help and/or ideas on how to code this little idea of mine: I have a database with a members table, I would like to create some Teams, and so I want too create a new table with the info for these teams.My problem is to set what team a member belongs too.While it's technically feasible, it's probably not a good idea. If you can join the tables, then you could create a view of two tables, then update via that view.The necessity of doing so usually indicates a broken design (this can mean a variety of flaws, e.g. In your example it looks like userid might be a suitable key.