The collation value is set to allow case-insensitive matching for queries
that use the sql LIKE keyword.
Now I'm trying to generate jOOQ files for it, and I'm getting the following
Comparisons between 'VARCHAR (UCS_BASIC)' and 'VARCHAR
(TERRITORY_BASED:PRIMARY)' are not supported. Types must be comparable.
String types must also have matching collation. If collation does not
match, a possible solution is to cast operands to force them to the default
collation (e.g. SELECT tablename FROM sys.systables WHERE CAST(tablename AS
VARCHAR(128)) = 'T1')
Does anyone know how to get around this?
I should say that I removed the <inputSchema>mySchema</inputSchema> tag
from the library file since it generated a different error that said this: No
schemata were loaded : Please check your connection settings, and whether
your database (and your database version!) is really supported by jOOQ.
Here's my library.xml file:
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8" standalone="yes"?>
<!-- Configure the database connection here -->
<!--user and password are presumably not needed since we're embedded.-->
<!--I tried it both with and without these properties, which, frankly were a guess.
It failed both ways with the same message.-->
<!-- The database schema (or in the absence of schema support, in your RDBMS this
can be the owner, user, database name) to be generated -->
<!-- The destination package of your generated classes (within the destination directory) -->
<!-- The destination directory of your generated classes. Using Maven directory layout here -->
I'm generally wary of setting the collation to something non-default on a
connection / database level. I've only ever found this feature useful on an
individual column level. In principle, 'A' != 'a' for most purposes (e.g.
comparing two hashes), and only in some very few cases, I'd like this sort
of case insensitive behaviour to work automatically, and even then, I
generally prefer a programmatic workaround (e.g. creating a function based
index on UPPER(column) or some other normalisation function, if UPPER()
doesn't behave correctly in all languages).
I'm not sure about a workaround here - have you considered asking this
question on Stack Overflow (and perhaps reducing your API usage to JDBC
only, to get more people to look into this)?
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