NoSQLBooster for MongoDB (formerly MongoBooster) is a shell-centric cross-platform GUI tool for MongoDB v2.6-3.6, which provides fluent query builder, SQL query , update-in-place, ES2017 syntax support and true intellisense experience.
NoSQLBooster for MongoDB can connect MongoDB server and fully support its mongo shell commands from v2.6 to v3.6.
Support MongoDB Enterprise Edition by adding authentication mechanisms: Kerberos(GSSAPI) LDAP(PLAIN).
NoSQLBooster for MongoDB offers true IntelliSense experience. The build-in language service knows all possible completions, methods, properties, variables, key words, even the MongoDB collection names, field names and operators. The IntelliSense suggestions will pop up as you type. You can always manually trigger it with Ctrl-Shift-Space . Out of the box, Ctrl-Space , Alt-Space are acceptable triggers.
With NoSQLBooster for MongoDB, you can run SQL SELECT Query against MongoDB. SQL support includes functions, expressions, aggregation for collections with nested objects and arrays.
Let's look at how to use the GROUP BY clause with the SUM function in SQL.
Instead of writing the MongoDB query which is represented as a JSON-like structure
You can query MongoDB by using old SQL which you probably already know
Please note that SQL features are not natively supported by MongoDB. The SQL query is validated and translated into a MongoDB query and executed by NoSQLBooster for MongoDB. The Equivalent MongoDB Query can be viewed in console.log tab.
Click here to learn how to run SQL SELECT Query against MongoDB
NoSQLBooster for MongoDB comes with visual query builder. The two-way query builder could help you construct and display complex MongoDB find statements even without the knowledge of the MongoDB shell commands syntax.
NoSQLBooster for MongoDB supports mongoose-like
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. A Query enables you to build up a query using chaining syntax, rather than specifying a JSON object. The aggregation framework is now fluent as well. You can use it as currently documented or via the chainable methods.
You can assemble npm packages like building blocks in your MongoDB shell script. The npm registry hosts almost half a million packages of free, reusable code — the largest software registry in the world.
We understand what it means to kill something or someone—it ultimately means to take away its strength and power. We are reminded that indwelling sin is compared to a person, even a living person “the old self” or “old man.”
When we are mortifying sin we are aiming kill all that “inclines, entices, impels to evil, rebels, opposes, fights against God.”
In other words, when we are mortifying sin we are going after all that is evil, desires evil, and lures us toward evil. And we go after it like intolerant, unaccommodating, spiritual assassins.
But we don’t just stop there with a scorched earth sanctification. We must work to cultivate a new desire to replace the fallen lusts:
“by the implanting, habitual residence, and cherishing of a principle of grace that stands in direct opposition to it and is destructive of it. So, by the implanting and growth of humility is paid weakened, passion by patience, uncleanness by purity of mind and conscience, love of this world by heavenly mindedness: which are graces of the Spirit, or the same habitual grace variously acting itself by the Holy Ghost.”
We are working to put off and put on. We are putting sinful vices to death and putting godly virtues to work. The old writers speak of mortification (putting to death) and vivification (putting to life or quickening).
How do we mortify sin? We mortify sin by examining our hearts, minds, and lives in the light of the Word of God and under the conviction of the Holy Spirit. When we see or a fellow believer helps us to see something out of step with the Bible then we work to put it to death.
I should also note that the emphasis of mortification is not simply on the fruit but on the root. It does little good to just simply stop being angry without realizing a strong desire to control people and things. The lust will simply find another way to express itself in its craving for control. Instead we have to deal with the heart issues at the root to see why and how we want to control people and things rather than to trust God and deploy his methods.
It is simple: because God’s Word says we must (
). Let’s not forget this is what believers should want. We want to be holy and reflect Jesus Christ. To want to tolerate sin is an intolerance of holiness. It is an insult of the blood of Christ that bought us (
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There is also an aspect of the lingering effect of unmortified sin. Owen reminds us that left alone, unmortified sin will do two things: it will weaken the soul and deprive it of its vigor, and it shall darken the soul and deprive it of its comfort and peace. This is what sin does when it reigns in us; it weakens and darkens. Oh, we have great need to mortify sin.
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Retired Pittsburgh, PA 412-749-0731 [email protected]Retired
Trustee, Ohio University Foundation EmeritiMember, College of Business Society of Alumni and Friends (SFA)
Mr. Muck is a 1962 accounting graduate of Ohio University. He held a staff accounting position with Arthur Young Co. (Now Ernst Young), was vice president and controller of Mesta Machine Company and corporate controller of Wheeling Pittsburgh Steel Corporation prior to joining Munroe in 1975. Munroe, Inc., is a privately owned 171-year-old heavy fabricator and contractor serving the steel, petrochemical, and power generation industries. He is also General Partner of P.F.M. Associates, a real estate investment limited partnership, and Chairman of the Board of Brayman Construction Company, a bridge and foundation contractor, and serves as a Director of Seneca Capital Partners, a venture capital investment firm. Community service includes directorships of the Ohio University Foundation, Family House, the Pittsburgh History and Landmarks Foundation, and as Chairman of the Multiple Sclerosis Society. He is Chairman of the Western Pennsylvania Boilermaker Contractor’s Association, a trustee of the Union’s Health and Welfare and Pension Funds, has remained a member of the AICPA, and taught in the University of Pittsburgh’s Graduate School of Business. He previously served as Chairman and Director of Jefferson Health Service Corporation, a large health care system and as a Director of National City Bank of Pennsylvania. He and his wife have four children (son Stephen is a 1985 graduate of the College). Mr. Muck has served on Ohio University’s Third Century Campaign Committee, and chaired the COB Campaign. He served as a member of the College’s Society of Alumni and Friends, and is a member of the Trustees’ Academy. He was active in the formation of the SFIMG and the SOX Review Team within the COB.MARCH 29, 2018 MARCH 28, 2018
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