mysql_info

(PHP 4 >= 4.3.0, PHP 5)

mysql_info가장 최근 질의에 대한 정보를 반환

설명

string mysql_info ([ resource $link_identifier ] )

최근 질의에 대한 상세한 정보를 반환한다.

인수

link_identifier

MySQL 연결. 지정하지 않으면 mysql_connect()로 연 마지막 연결을 사용합니다. 연결이 없으면, 인수 없이 mysql_connect()를 호출하여 연결을 만듭니다. 연결이 성립되지 않으면 E_WARNING 등급의 오류를 생성합니다.

반환값

성공시엔 진술문 정보를, 실패하면 FALSE를 반환합니다. 아래 예제에서 어떤 진술문이 정보를 제공하고, 반환값이 어떤 모양인지 참고하십시오. 목록에 없는 진술문은 FALSE를 반환합니다.

예제

Example #1 관련된 MySQL 진술문

진술문은 문자열로 반환된다. 숫자들은 질의와 관련된 값이며 설명을 목적으로한 용도이다.

INSERT INTO ... SELECT ...
String format: Records: 23 Duplicates: 0 Warnings: 0 
INSERT INTO ... VALUES (...),(...),(...)...
String format: Records: 37 Duplicates: 0 Warnings: 0 
LOAD DATA INFILE ...
String format: Records: 42 Deleted: 0 Skipped: 0 Warnings: 0 
ALTER TABLE
String format: Records: 60 Duplicates: 0 Warnings: 0 
UPDATE
String format: Rows matched: 65 Changed: 65 Warnings: 0

주의

Note:

다중 값 목록이 기술된 INSERT ... VALUES 구문에서 mysql_info()FALSE가 아닌 값을 반환한다.

참고

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User Contributed Notes 5 notes

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4
eric at projectsatellite dot com
16 years ago
I agree that this is a useful function to use when trying to check on whether an update query matched a particular row. I created a simple function that returns an associative array with the values delineated in the returned string.

function get_mysql_info($linkid = null){
    $linkid? $strInfo = mysql_info($linkid) : $strInfo = mysql_info();
   
    $return = array();
    ereg("Records: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $records);
    ereg("Duplicates: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $dupes);
    ereg("Warnings: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $warnings);
    ereg("Deleted: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $deleted);
    ereg("Skipped: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $skipped);
    ereg("Rows matched: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $rows_matched);
    ereg("Changed: ([0-9]*)", $strInfo, $changed);
   
    $return['records'] = $records[1];
    $return['duplicates'] = $dupes[1];
    $return['warnings'] = $warnings[1];
    $return['deleted'] = $deleted[1];
    $return['skipped'] = $skipped[1];
    $return['rows_matched'] = $rows_matched[1];
    $return['changed'] = $changed[1];
   
    return $return;
}

After trying to update a row that may or may not exist, you can use the above function like so:

$vals = get_mysql_info($linkid);
if($vals['rows_matched'] == 0){
     mysql_query("INSERT INTO table values('val1','val2', 'valetc')", $linkid);
}
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2
tomas at matfyz dot cz
11 years ago
Please note that the information on warning count cannot be taken from the mysql_info() due to mysql bugs #41283 and #41285:

http://bugs.mysql.com/?id=41283
http://bugs.mysql.com/?id=41285
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2
info at granville dot nl
14 years ago
Imade a quick conversion of eric's function just to count matched or affected rows from a query.

/**GD gdf_db_count_query_v1: returns the amount of rows matched or affected by the last query. Must be used immediately after the concerned query.
*/

function gdf_db_count_query($link = 'dbh') {
      
    $info_str = mysql_info($$link);

       if (ereg("Records: ([0-9]*)", $info_str, $count) == false) {
        ereg("Rows matched: ([0-9]*)", $info_str, $count);
    }
   
    return $count;

}
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0
bdobrica at gmail dot com
14 years ago
As a solution to the problem pointed in the post reffering to mysql_affected_rows() returning 0 when you are making an update query and the fields are not modified although the query is valid, i'm posting the following function. It is very simple and based on a previous post.

function mysql_modified_rows () {
        $info_str = mysql_info();
        $a_rows = mysql_affected_rows();
        ereg("Rows matched: ([0-9]*)", $info_str, $r_matched);
        return ($a_rows < 1)?($r_matched[1]?$r_matched[1]:0):$a_rows;
        }

Hope you'll find it usefull.
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-7
carl at NOSPAMthep dot lu dot se
17 years ago
This function can be used as a workaround for a misfeature of MySQL: on an UPDATE, rows that aren't updated _solely because they looked the same before_ will not be seen in mysql_affected_rows(). This causes problems when you want to use the result of the update to determine if there's need to do an INSERT. With MySQL you can do an INSERT IGNORE if there's no risk of if failing because of a duplicate key other than the one used in the UPDATE. However, if this isn't the case or you want a bit of RDBMS independence, there's no easy/pretty workaround. I think I'll resort to doing a SELECT to determine the primary key before doing the update/insert, as using the CVS version of PHP isn't an option for me.
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