What if I told you that SQL server has a built in smalldatetime function that allows you to store a datetime in a single line of code? And not only that, but you can also use that smalldatetime in a batch file, as a variable, in a stored procedure, or even in a query.

The fun part is not the potential new features that SQL server has in store but that you can take advantage of it in your own applications. For example, you can use your smalldatetime variables in your stored procedures in a simple way. You store your time in a database, and you use the DateTime property to insert it into your query.

It’s simple, but it’s also very useful.

It can be used in a stored procedure or a query. You can even use it in a batch file. It’s very easy to use and you can even pass it to a command prompt. The more things I can do with smalldatetime the better.

But for now let’s just focus on using smalldatetime for its most basic purpose. You can use smalldatetime in a simple way with a query. Using smalldatetime in a stored procedure is a little more difficult. The easiest way to take advantage of smalldatetime in a stored procedure is to use the variables in a query. But you have to tell sql server that you need to use them in a query.

For the record, smalldatetime is just an alias for smalldatetime(1) (which is the version of smalldatetime that uses a date field). If you want to use smalldatetime in a query, you have to use smalldatetime(1) in the query.

You can use smalldatetime1 in a query as long as you use the right date format in the where clause. And, the right date format can be hard to figure out. For example, if you need to store a date in smalldatetime1, sql server’s default date format is yyyy-mm-dd.

The reason for having a date in a query is because it’s like a date and time format. You specify the date and time format as well as its format.

The best way to understand smalldatetime1 is to see what a smalldatetime1 value looks like. The smalldatetime1 value is one of the two datetime values that sql servers store. The other is smalldatetime. And what’s that value? Well, smalldatetime is just a wrapper for the other datetime value.

smalldatetime and smalldatetime1 are both stored as 64-bit binary values that can store 8-byte values. If you have an 8-byte value that is stored as a 64-bit binary value, you can then perform string conversions to get that value into a 32-bit or 64-bit value.

Leave a comment