Before Microsoft changed Access from .mdb file extensions to .accdb, SSIS would work right out of the box connecting to Access databases. Due to the new format, you now need to download additional drivers on any machine that runs the SSIS jobs. I am going to show you how to do it right now.
When loading files into staging tables using SSIS, it is often helpful to include the filename during the load so you can verify where the data came from. This is easily accomplished with a buried option which in my opinion should be better spotlighted called the Advanced Editor for modifying flat file sources.
When you create an ETL process, sometimes the source data is not in the format that you need to load into the database. Below is an example of using a derived column to format the data so it fits into the database the way you require.
I tried creating a webservice task within SSIS, and I kept getting errors. The provider said all of my connections were setup correctly, so they did not know what was wrong. The problem turned out to be something very simple.
You may have a big file or a large database table that you want to split up into different csv files. Instead of writing multiple queries for the different cases, you can use Conditional Split within SSIS to accomplish this task. There are also a multitude of other scenarios you can use it for.
Calling an Oracle stored procedure in SSIS is a little different than calling a SQL Server version. Today I will show you the error you get if trying the SQL Server syntax and how to fix it.
You just finished your SSIS project where you needed to load a CSV file into a Sql Server database table, but now you just found out that multiple files with the same data will now need to be loaded. Using the Foreach Loop Container in SSIS makes this relatively easy.