0

I have 2 tables table1 contains the columns of id, status,created_by,created_date,name and table2 is a log table which contains id, updated_by,updated_date. Table2 contains multiple records of same id. I'm trying to get the resultant query which support to get the selected columns from both tables by join operation. but when I tried i'm getting the duplicate records associated with that id. I want only one latest record for that id. My query...

select  t.created_by,t.created_date,tl.updated_by,tl.updated_date
    from  test_name t
    join (
        SELECT  updated_by,updated_date,id
            from  test_log
            order by  updated_date desc
            limit  1
         ) tl  ON t.id=tl.id
    where  state = 'active';
2

You can use a self join on log table to get to he latest row per table 1 something like:

select
    t.created_by,
    t.created_date,
    tl.updated_by,
    tl.updated_date 
from
    test_name t 
    left join
        test_log l1 
        on t.id = l1.id 
    left join
        test_log l2 
        on l1.id = l2.id 
        and l1.updated_date < l2.updated_date 
where
    t.state = 'active' 
    and l2.id is null ;
1

http://mysql.rjweb.org/doc.php/groupwise_max discusses how to deal with dups when doing "groupwise max".

0

You could return the sequential number of a row within a partition (in this case id) of a result set, starting at 1 (AND seqnum = 1) for the first row in each partition.

See below

SELECT t.created_by, 
       t.created_date, 
       tl.updated_by, 
       tl.updated_date 
FROM   test_name t 
      INNER JOIN (SELECT tl.*,
            Row_number() 
              OVER ( 
                partition BY id 
                ORDER BY updated_date DESC ) AS seqnum 
             FROM   test_log tl) tl 
         ON t.id = tl.id 
            AND seqnum = 1 
WHERE  state = 'active'; 
  • 2
    MySQL doesn't support ROW_NUMBER. – Andriy M Jan 31 '18 at 10:05
  • 1
    @AndriyM Let's hope the asker clears up the ambiguity in the tagging. – Colin 't Hart Jan 31 '18 at 10:35
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If you want to get the latest records from log for each name then this can't be performed by queries only in an easy way (at least within MySQL dialect). The simplest way is to create the copy of the log table log_last but with UNIQUE index on the id and INSERT ON DUPLICATE KEY UPDATE syntax. Each record written into the log should be written into log_last too. IODKU ensure that old data will be overwritten by new ones and when you SELECT * FROM log_last you'll get all and only latest log lines for each id.

  • 1
    Perhaps it's not crystal clear from the description but my reading is they want latest record per ID, so LIMIT 1 might not work – Andriy M Jan 31 '18 at 14:14
  • 1
    Seems to me TS also confuse "duplicates" with "multiple rows" – Kondybas Jan 31 '18 at 14:33
0

If you create your table structure as below then you get perfect result using following query.

table1 contains columns like pk_id_table1, status, created_by, created_date, name

table2 contains columns like pk_id_table2, pk_id_table1, updated_by, updated_date

select table2.*, table1.name FROM table2 left join table1 on table2.pk_id_table1=table1.pk_id_table1 where table2.pk_id_table2 in (select max(pk_id_table2) from table2 group by pk_id_table1) order by pk_id_table2 desc

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