The “include actual execution plan” feature in SQL Server Management Studio is an invaluable tool for performance tuning. It returns the actual execution plan used for each statement, including actual row counts, tempdb spills and a lot of other information you need to do performance tuning.
But sometimes you want to run a series of statements or procedures where you only want the execution plan for some of the statements. Here’s how:
This is the fourth installment in this series on SQL Server security. Today, we’re going to take a closer look at some key security concepts concerning object ownership and ownership chaining as well as execution context and impersonation in SQL Server. This could get technical.
Continuing on last week’s post on security principals, this week’s installment in the series on SQL Server security takes a look at securables.