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Overview
Comment:Fix typos in evidence marks on tests.
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SHA1:bd980be471b185e2dc45875804103d5afc8f78cf
User & Date: drh 2011-06-20 22:34:50
Context
2011-06-20
23:51
More typo fixes in evidence marks. No code changes. check-in: e60eefc7 user: drh tags: trunk
22:34
Fix typos in evidence marks on tests. check-in: bd980be4 user: drh tags: trunk
21:47
Fix more documentation typos. check-in: b9cbab73 user: drh tags: trunk
Changes
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Changes to test/e_delete.test.

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  2   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 3"               {4 5}
  3   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 1 OFFSET 0"      {2 3 4 5}
  4   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 1 OFFSET 1"      {1 3 4 5}
  5   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 1 OFFSET 2"      {1 2 4 5}
}


# EVIDENCE-OF: R-26627-30313 The ORDER BY clause on an DELETE statement
# is used only to determine which rows fall within the LIMIT. The order
# in which rows are deleted is arbitrary and is not influenced by the
# ORDER BY clause.
#
#     In practice, rows are always deleted in rowid order.
#
do_delete_tests e_delete-3.10 -repair {







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  2   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 3"               {4 5}
  3   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 1 OFFSET 0"      {2 3 4 5}
  4   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 1 OFFSET 1"      {1 3 4 5}
  5   "DELETE FROM t1 LIMIT 1 OFFSET 2"      {1 2 4 5}
}


# EVIDENCE-OF: R-07548-13422 The ORDER BY clause on a DELETE statement
# is used only to determine which rows fall within the LIMIT. The order
# in which rows are deleted is arbitrary and is not influenced by the
# ORDER BY clause.
#
#     In practice, rows are always deleted in rowid order.
#
do_delete_tests e_delete-3.10 -repair {

Changes to test/e_insert.test.

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} {
    1    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1)"         {a2 3 1}
    2    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1,2)"       {a2 3 2}
    3    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1,2,3,4)"   {a2 3 4}
    4    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1,2,3,4,5)" {a2 3 5}
}

# EVIDENCE-OF: R-52422-65517 In this case the result of evaluting the
# left-most expression in the VALUES list is inserted into the left-most
# column of the new row, and so on.
#
delete_all_data
do_insert_tests e_insert-1.3 {
    1a   "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1, 2, 3)"    {}
    1b   "SELECT * FROM a2 WHERE oid=last_insert_rowid()" {1 2 3}







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} {
    1    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1)"         {a2 3 1}
    2    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1,2)"       {a2 3 2}
    3    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1,2,3,4)"   {a2 3 4}
    4    "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1,2,3,4,5)" {a2 3 5}
}

# EVIDENCE-OF: R-04006-57648 In this case the result of evaluating the
# left-most expression in the VALUES list is inserted into the left-most
# column of the new row, and so on.
#
delete_all_data
do_insert_tests e_insert-1.3 {
    1a   "INSERT INTO a2 VALUES(1, 2, 3)"    {}
    1b   "SELECT * FROM a2 WHERE oid=last_insert_rowid()" {1 2 3}

Changes to test/e_select.test.

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    3 1    8 1    7 1    -20 1    93 1    -1 1    -1 2    93 2
  }
  4  "SELECT z AS x, x AS z FROM d1 ORDER BY x" {
    -20 1    -1 2    -1 1    3 1    7 1    8 1    93 2    93 1
  }
}

# EVIDENCE-OF: R-27923-38747 Otherwise, if the ORDER BY expression is
# any other expression, it is evaluated and the the returned value used
# to order the output rows.
#
# EVIDENCE-OF: R-03421-57988 If the SELECT statement is a simple SELECT,
# then an ORDER BY may contain any arbitrary expressions.
#
do_select_tests e_select-8.6 {
  1   "SELECT * FROM d1 ORDER BY x+y+z" {
    1 2 -20    1 5 -1    1 2 3    2 5 -1 







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    3 1    8 1    7 1    -20 1    93 1    -1 1    -1 2    93 2
  }
  4  "SELECT z AS x, x AS z FROM d1 ORDER BY x" {
    -20 1    -1 2    -1 1    3 1    7 1    8 1    93 2    93 1
  }
}

# EVIDENCE-OF: R-65068-27207 Otherwise, if the ORDER BY expression is
# any other expression, it is evaluated and the returned value used to
# order the output rows.
#
# EVIDENCE-OF: R-03421-57988 If the SELECT statement is a simple SELECT,
# then an ORDER BY may contain any arbitrary expressions.
#
do_select_tests e_select-8.6 {
  1   "SELECT * FROM d1 ORDER BY x+y+z" {
    1 2 -20    1 5 -1    1 2 3    2 5 -1 

Changes to test/e_uri.test.

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  set e
}

# EVIDENCE-OF: R-35840-33204 If URI filename interpretation is enabled,
# and the filename argument begins with "file:", then the filename is
# interpreted as a URI.
#
# EVIDENCE-OF: R-32637-34037 URI filename interpretation is enabled if
# the SQLITE_OPEN_URI flag is is set in the fourth argument to
# sqlite3_open_v2(), or if it has been enabled globally using the
# SQLITE_CONFIG_URI option with the sqlite3_config() method or by the
# SQLITE_USE_URI compile-time option.
#
if {$tcl_platform(platform) == "unix"} {
  set flags [list SQLITE_OPEN_READWRITE SQLITE_OPEN_CREATE]








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  set e
}

# EVIDENCE-OF: R-35840-33204 If URI filename interpretation is enabled,
# and the filename argument begins with "file:", then the filename is
# interpreted as a URI.
#
# EVIDENCE-OF: R-24124-56960 URI filename interpretation is enabled if
# the SQLITE_OPEN_URI flag is set in the fourth argument to
# sqlite3_open_v2(), or if it has been enabled globally using the
# SQLITE_CONFIG_URI option with the sqlite3_config() method or by the
# SQLITE_USE_URI compile-time option.
#
if {$tcl_platform(platform) == "unix"} {
  set flags [list SQLITE_OPEN_READWRITE SQLITE_OPEN_CREATE]