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Index: M

magic values : 16.3.1.2. A package of magic values
hard-coding : 1.7.5. Structured Code and Other Best Practices
mail : C.8. DBMS_MAIL
mail, sending with external procedures : 21.7.2. Example: Sending Email
MAKE_REF function : 20.3.3. MAKE_REF: Returning a Virtual REF
DECODE function in : 20.4.2.3. Working around the ORA-22972 problem
managing work queue (example) : 6.13.2. Managing a Work Queue with SELECT FOR UPDATE
manual records : 9.6.1.1. Manual records
MAP methods : 18.3.6.1. The MAP and ORDER methods
MAXLEN property
21.4.1. Datatype Conversion
21.4.3.3. MAXLEN property
member methods : 18.3.1. About Object Types
memory
analyzing size of code : 23.6.3. Analyzing the Size of PL/SQL Code
and conditional control statements : 5.1.4. Nested IF Statements
determining free disk space (example) : 21.1.1. Example: Determining Free Disk Space on Windows NT
memory-based architecture of code : 23.1.3. Memory-Based Architecture of PL/SQL Code
reducing package variables usage : 25.2.5. Reducing Memory Usage of Package Variables
SGA (System Global Area)
pinning critical code in : 25.2.2. Pin Critical Code into the SGA
tuning shared pool size : 25.2.1. Tune the Size of the Shared Pool of the SGA
used by open cursors : 6.8. Closing Cursors
VSIZE function : 13.3.10. The VSIZE function
messages about debugging : 24.2.9. Build Debugging Messages into Your Packages
methods : 18.1.1. Terminology
dot notation for : 18.3.4.2. Dots in method invocations
for collections, built-in : 19.6. Collection Built-Ins
modifying persistent objects : 18.5.2. Approach 2: Define Methods and Permit Limited Use of Conventional SQL
types of : 18.3.1. About Object Types
minute : (see date; time)
MOD function : 13.1.13. The MOD function
modes, cursor parameters : 6.10.4. Cursor Parameter Modes
modifying table rows : 10.5. Referencing and Modifying PL/SQL Table Rows
modularization : 15.1. Modular Code
modules
(see also blocks; functions; packages; procedures)
1.4.3.10. Modular construction
2.7. Block Structure
15. Procedures and Functions
22.1.1. Make Sure the Module Name Explains the Module
anchoring to variables in : 4.5.4. Anchoring to Variables in Other PL/SQL Blocks
assertion : 22.2.4. Use Assertion Modules to Validate Parameters and Assumptions
collections as parameters of : 19.2.2.3. Collections as module parameters
constructing : 15.2.1. Sequence of Section Construction
designing with NULL statements : 5.2.2.3. Supporting top-down design of modules
exception handlers in
(see also exceptions)
22.2.3. Avoid Exception Handlers for Normal Program Exits
formatting : 3.4. Formatting PL/SQL Blocks
forward declarations of : 15.9. Forward Declarations
independent : 22.5. Create Independent Modules
local
1.7.1. Write as Little Code as Possible
15.7. Local Modules
22.3. Take Full Advantage of Local Modularization
naming
15.3.4.3. Named modules offer scoping effect of nested block
15.3.5.3. Qualifying identifier names with module names
22.1.1. Make Sure the Module Name Explains the Module
nested
1.6.5. Scoping with nested blocks
2.7.3. Nested Blocks
raising exceptions in : 8.4.1.2. Raising exceptions in nested blocks
overloaded
1.6.6. Module overloading
15.8. Module Overloading
overloading : 18.1.4.4. Polymorphism
parameters of : 15.6. Parameters
without : 22.4. Be Wary of Modules Without Any Parameters
specifying in packages : 16.3. The Package Specification
status of : 23.3. Module Validation and Dependency Management
stored : 23. Managing Code in the Database
and target labels : 5.2.1.3. Target labels and PL/SQL blocks
utility : C.16. DBMS_UTILITY
validating : 23.3. Module Validation and Dependency Management
MONITOR tool : 25.1. Analyzing Program Performance
months : (see date)
MONTHS_BETWEEN function : 12.1.3. The MONTHS_BETWEEN function
multiline comments : (see block comments)
multiline statements, formatting : 3.1.6. Formatting Multiline Statements
MULTISET pseudo-function : 19.5.3. The MULTISET Pseudo-function
mutual recursion : (see forward declarations)


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