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Passing Parameters to External C Procedures with Call Specifications

See Also: Oracle Call Interface Programmer's Guide and the Oracle Database Globalization Support Guide for more information about using national language data with the OCI

Repositioning Parameters

Remember, each formal parameter of the external procedure must have a corresponding parameter in the PARAMETERS clause. Their positions can differ, because PL/SQL associates them by name, not by position. However, the PARAMETERS clause and the C prototype for the external procedure must have the same number of parameters, and they must be in the same order.

Using SELF

SELF is the always-present argument of an object type's member function or procedure, namely the object instance itself. In most cases, this argument is implicit and is not listed in the argument list of the PL/SQL procedure. However, SELF must be explicitly specified as an argument of the PARAMETERS clause.

For example, assume that a user wants to create a Person object, consisting of a person's name and date of birth, and then further a table of this object type. The user would eventually like to determine the age of each Person object in this table.

Note: You may need to set up data structures similar to the following for certain examples to work:

CONNECT system/manager

GRANT CONNECT,RESOURCE,CREATE LIBRARY TO scott IDENTIFIED BY tiger;

CONNECT scott/tiger

CREATE OR REPLACE LIBRARY agelib UNTRUSTED IS '/tmp/scott1.so';.

This example is only for Solaris; other libraries and include paths might be needed for other platforms.

In SQL*Plus, the Person object type can be created by:

CREATE OR REPLACE TYPE Person1_typ AS OBJECT ( Name VARCHAR2(30),

B_date DATE,

MEMBER FUNCTION calcAge_func RETURN NUMBER)

);

Calling External Procedures 8-29

Passing Parameters to External C Procedures with Call Specifications

Normally, the member function would be implemented in PL/SQL, but for this example, we make it an external procedure. To realize this, the body of the member function is declared as follows:

CREATE OR REPLACE TYPE BODY Person1_typ AS MEMBER FUNCTION calcAge_func RETURN NUMBER AS LANGUAGE C

NAME "age" LIBRARY agelib WITH CONTEXT PARAMETERS

( CONTEXT,

SELF,

SELF INDICATOR STRUCT, SELF TDO,

RETURN INDICATOR );

END;

Notice that the calcAge_func member function does not take any arguments, but only returns a number. A member function is always invoked on an instance of the associated object type. The object instance itself always is an implicit argument of the member function. To refer to the implicit argument, the SELF keyword is used. This is incorporated into the external procedure syntax by supporting references to SELF in the parameters clause.

The matching table is created and populated.

CREATE TABLE Person_tab OF Person1_typ;

INSERT INTO Person_tab VALUES

('SCOTT', TO_DATE('14-MAY-85'));

INSERT INTO Person_tab VALUES

('TIGER', TO_DATE('22-DEC-71'));

Finally, we retrieve the information of interest from the table.

SELECT p.name, p.b_date, p.calcAge_func() FROM Person_tab p;

NAME

B_DATE

P.CALCAGE_

------------------------------

--------- ----------

SCOTT

14-MAY-85

0

TIGER

22-DEC-71

0

8-30 Oracle Database Application Developer's Guide - Fundamentals

Passing Parameters to External C Procedures with Call Specifications

The following is sample C code that implements the external member function and the Object-Type-Translator (OTT)-generated struct definitions:

#include <oci.h>

struct PERSON

{

OCIString *NAME;

OCIDate B_DATE;

};

typedef struct PERSON PERSON;

struct PERSON_ind

{

 

OCIInd

_atomic;

OCIInd

NAME;

OCIInd

B_DATE;

};

 

typedef struct PERSON_ind PERSON_ind;

OCINumber *age (ctx, person_obj, person_obj_ind, tdo, ret_ind) OCIExtProcContext *ctx;

PERSON

*person_obj;

PERSON_ind

*person_obj_ind;

OCIType

*tdo;

OCIInd

*ret_ind;

{

 

sword

err;

text

errbuf[512];

OCIEnv

*envh;

OCISvcCtx *svch;

OCIError

*errh;

OCINumber *age;

int

inum = 0;

sword

status;

/* get OCI Environment */

err = OCIExtProcGetEnv( ctx, &envh, &svch, &errh );

/* initialize return age to 0 */

age = (OCINumber *)OCIExtProcAllocCallMemory(ctx, sizeof(OCINumber)); status = OCINumberFromInt(errh, &inum, sizeof(inum), OCI_NUMBER_SIGNED,

age);

if (status != OCI_SUCCESS)

{

Calling External Procedures 8-31

Passing Parameters to External C Procedures with Call Specifications

OCIExtProcRaiseExcp(ctx, (int)1476); return (age);

}

/* return NULL if the person object is null or the birthdate is null */ if ( person_obj_ind->_atomic == OCI_IND_NULL ||

person_obj_ind->B_DATE == OCI_IND_NULL )

{

*ret_ind = OCI_IND_NULL; return (age);

}

/* The actual implementation to calculate the age is left to the reader, but an easy way of doing this is a callback of the form:

select trunc(months_between(sysdate, person_obj->b_date) / 12) from dual;

*/

*ret_ind = OCI_IND_NOTNULL; return (age);

}

Passing Parameters by Reference

In C, you can pass IN scalar parameters by value (the value of the parameter is passed) or by reference (a pointer to the value is passed). When an external procedure expects a pointer to a scalar, specify BY REFERENCE phrase to pass the parameter by reference:

CREATE OR REPLACE PROCEDURE findRoot_proc ( x IN REAL)

AS LANGUAGE C LIBRARY c_utils NAME "C_findRoot" PARAMETERS (

x BY REFERENCE);

In this case, the C prototype would be:

void C_findRoot(float *x);

This is rather than the default, which would be used when there is no PARAMETERS clause:

void C_findRoot(float x);

8-32 Oracle Database Application Developer's Guide - Fundamentals

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