Enovia collaboration Platform is a Product Lifecycle management tool Distribution (Approximate) Matrix Query Language (MQL) What is it. mql-triggers-image2v2-small The underpinnings of ENOVIA V6 and the 3DEXPERIENCE Platform (3DXP) can be quite complex at first glance. You can execute mql command in JSP and JPO. Here is one example. The following function is used to check if a Part is an assembly or not by.
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Please refer to SQL on how to use this. Numeric and date property values, if they are of the same property type, can be compared with one another. It sorts the records in ascending order by default.
If you want to sort the records in a descending order, you can use the DESC keyword.
MQL and TCL Intro
This section is designed to explain how to use MQL in specific circumstances with specific examples. Property names can always be quoted using single quotes. Property names containing spaces must always be quoted with single quotes. Free text properties can be used in a manner similar ml managed properties except there is no obvious concept of ordering in a text property. If a free text property is used to store purely numeric values, you can use the property in aggregate operations like AVG and SUM as well.
Default comparison for text property values is alphabetic. On the other hand, default sort order is numeric if the property contains purely numeric values and you are doing a numeric comparison. When using user properties in MQL, the user’s login should be used as the value. Operations such as greater than and lesser than are not supported for user property values. All properties, except numeric ones can enovvia compared to a date.
Mingle does not restrict you to the project’s date format. The newly introduced date properties will behave the same way.
Operators such as greater than and less than work as expected in the context of dates. In addition to this, to specify a value representing the ejovia day in the project time zone, use the TODAY keyword. Both of these relationship property values are cards.
There are various ways to specify a card as a value of these properties. If we assume that the card with name ‘Iteration 1’ has card number 72, the above MQL could also be written as follows:. This syntax could be useful to disambiguate cards which have the same name, e. To compare the value of a relationship property with multiple values, you can use the IN operator with either the name or number:.
This allows you to query for a set of cards based on conditions for a related card. To compare enovis value of a relationship property with multiple values, you can use the nested IN operator with number:. This query will return all tasks which are related to stories that are ‘in development’.
Generally, you will want to use number as the property in the nested IN. However, you can also use name or related properties:. If there are stories with the same name, this will include the tasks for both stories even if only one of the stories is tagged with ‘potential 3.
However, when using this feature in other areas, make sure to save your work beforehand, as the behavior is untested and the results undefined. There is a known limitation with advanced MQL filters on card views. When Mingle metadata, e.
For example, suppose a saved enoia has an advanced MQL filter of: You will receive an error message on the saved view and will be able to change it manually. If you use the above MQL to create a chart in an Iteration card type default, then when a ,ql Iteration card is created this chart will refer to the mqk card created.
Note that the parenthesis should be used around the project variable name. In this example, the user created the project variable with the name as, ‘Current Iteration’, using single quotes. So in MQL syntax put parenthesis around the entire given project variable name. Predefined properties are special properties which are automatically assigned to any card. These six predefined properties can be used in MQL. MQL can be used to find cards with certain tags.
Multiple tags can be specified to further restrict the query. MQL can be used to find cards without certain tags. The examples below show their correct usage in MQL. This allows people to create reports on cards that are automatically updated when the card properties are updated. Where ‘Depend on’ is a card relationship property, this will show the card which the current card depends on. Where ‘Depend on’ is a card relationship property, this will show all cards which depend on the same card which the current card depends on.
This would create a table of cards that had the same value for the enovoa property as the card this query was used on. This would create a table of cards that has a value for the “revision reported” property that is greater than the “revision completed” on the card where this query is used.
Mingle supports a feature to query historical card information. Using this feature, you can see what the final values of a card property are at the end of a day. This feature has not been fully envoia into Mingle, but snovia believe it provides enough value, even in an introductory state, to be included as part of the product.
In particular, with the introduction of the daily history chartwe wanted to provide a way to verify and analyze the chart data, which querying historical card data allows. See the specific limitation warnings below. The easiest way to understand querying historical card information is to see an example.
The example below runs against a Mingle project with the following card data:. For example, running against the example data above, the following MQL query:. As noted above, querying historical card information is not fully integrated into Mingle. The only place that we have specifically intended the “AS OF” functionality to work is in the table query macro. Most importantly, we have not tested where the “AS OF” functionality does not work.
The behavior of “AS OF” in any other area of Mingle is officially “undefined” – meaning that you may or may not get the results you expect. If you attempt to use “AS OF” in any other area, make sure you have saved any data you don’t want to lose. Querying card history has some limitations that regular MQL does not have.
These limitations are due to the historical information that is available in Mingle. Back to previous page.
User’s Guide – Dassault Systèmes®
Eonvia a condition clause the following operators are supported: Numeric and date comparisons between properties Numeric and date property values, if they are of the same property type, can be compared with one another.
Eenovia Properties Property names can always be quoted using single quotes. Unmanaged Properties Free text properties can be used in a manner similar to managed properties except there is no obvious concept of ordering in a text property. Property values List property values, similar to property names, can always be quoted using single quotes. Values that contain a space though, must always be quoted with single quotes.
If you use any of the greater than or lesser than operators with a list property value, the positional ordering of the values is used to compare them. Enovi properties When using user properties in MQL, the user’s login should be used as the value. Date properties All properties, except numeric ones can be compared to a date. Relationship property values There are two types of relationship properties – Card Relationship Property and Tree Relationship Property.
Predefined properties Predefined properties are special properties which are automatically assigned to any card. Finding cards with tags Enovoa can be used to find cards with certain tags.
This will restrict the x-axis to start on the value of the “Start Date” property on the card where it is used. mq,
Enovia PLM Forum
Example Data The easiest way to understand querying historical card information is to see an example. The example below runs against a Mingle project with the following card data: At the end of July 12,the project contains the following cards: Number Estimate Status 1 2 Open 2 8 Open On July 13,card 3 was added and there were some changes made to the existing cards: For example, running against the example data above, the following MQL query: Number Estimate 1 2 2 8 Some things to notice: The values that are returned are the values as of July 12, Notice in the example data above that the Estimate for card 1 was changed from “2” to “5” on July 13, The query results show that card 1 has an Estimate of “2”, which was the case on July 12, Notice in the example data above that the Status for card 2 was changed from “Open” to “Closed” on July 13, The results include card 2, because it had a status of “Open” on July 12, Card 3 has an “Open” Status on July 13, However, the card did not exist at the end of July 12,so it is not included in the results.
For example, table query: Limitations Querying card history has some limitations that regular MQL does not have. Tagged with to select cards with tags.