Are You Facing Microsoft SQL Error 80040e31?

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    Recently, some users reported to us that they encountered Microsoft SQL error 80040e31.

    We are actually working on a web application that was built in ASP and SQL 2003.

    In the code, we have a new SSO string to connect to the database.

    The application has been working fine for the last 3 years, but suddenly a “Timed out” message appears, which crashes only in some parts of the application, but not all memory accesses from data.

    The code that triggers this error can be a bit large, so you will need to refer to the Recs 8k table for additional conditions.

    It took 1:01 minutes to complete the same SQL dilemma in a query query.

    We need to make sure you update MDAC, or we need to change the connection timeout, or we need to change the code today.

    We cannot exchange a request, there are many ways to do this.

    I have a reliable database connection to MS SQL Server 2012 in classic ASP (VBScript). Here is my linked server line:

      Provider = SQL Native Client 11.0; Server = localhost;Database = database; Uid = myuser; Pwd = my password; 
      UPDATE [info] [stamp] = '2014-03-18 agreement 01:00:02',[data] = 'There are 12533 ​​characters here',[registered] = '2014-03-18 01:00:00',[confirmed] = 0, [ip] = 0, [mode] = 3, [rebuild] = 0,[updated] = 1, [findable] = 0WO [ID] = 193246; 
      Microsoft SQL Server Native Client 11.Error 0 '80040e31'Request timed out/functions.asp, line 476 

    The SQL query is quite long, the data field has also been updated to 12533 ​​characters. Since the ID column is indexed, it is usually quick and easy to find the record with ID 193246.

    When I run the exact current SQL expression (copy and paste), SQL Server Management Studio successfully runs it again in no time. So, there are no major problems with SQL itself. Even though I tried to use the ADODB.Recordset object and update it via expert status (not self-written SQL) but still get the same timeout error.

    When I try to go to Tools> Options> Query Execution in Management Studio, I see the execution time is set to 0 (infinite). In Tools> Options> I, designers can see that the transaction timeout is set to one month in seconds, which should be sufficient since the script and the database are on the same computer (“localhost” will be in the connection string).

    What dare you get out of here? Why can I implement SQL in Management Studio but not in my ASP code?

    microsoft sql error 80040e31

    Here is the code I am using to execute the ASP side SQL:

      Set Conn to Server.CreateObject ("ADODB.Connection")Conn.Open "Provider = SQL Server Native Client 11.0;Server = localhost; database = database; Uid = myuser; Pwd = mypassword; "Then run "UPDATE [info] SET 01:00:02",[data] = '12533 ​​[stamp] =' 2014-03-18 Letters going here ', [saved] =' 2014-03-18 01:00:00 ',[confirmed] = 0, [ip] = 0, [mode] = 3, [rebuild] = 0, [updated] = 1, [findable] = 0WO [ID] = 193246; " 

    Editing only: Using Conn.CommandTimeout = 0 to execute the query indefinitely does nothing, it just forces the query to execute forever. I waited at least 25 and it still worked.

    Then I pjust tried to split the SQL after two SQL statements by updating long numbers in one and the other. This also won’t update long data product, just timeout.

      Driver = SQL Server; Server = localhost; Database = data bank; Uid = myuser; Pwd = mypassword;Driver = SQL Native Site Client 11.0; Server = localhost; Database = Database; Uid = myuser; Pwd = mypassword; 

    Didn’t work. I even planned to change the dates to 12533A to see if any dates were causing the problem. No, the same problem.

    Then I discovered something interesting: I first tried to run the entire SQL for a short time before doing a rather lengthy update of the data field. ALSO he got a request timeout exception …

    But why only? Does it really have so few updates (the entire SQL statement is less than two hundred characters). I will continue to search.

    Edit 3: I figured it might have something to do with the connection, but I couldn’t find anything that looked wrong. I even tried changing the report line to use the sa account, but even that didn’t work and so on I still chose the “request expired” timeout.

    It drives me crazy. No workaround, virtually no workaround, and worst number idea of ​​all!

    Version 4: In Management Studio, select Tools> Options> Design and select the Save Changes to Prevent Necessity of Bedside Alcove check box. This does not work.

    I tried to change the datatype of the “data” column in “nvarchar (MAX)” to the lower type “ntext” (I’m desperate). This does not work. Running

    tried the smallest change I could think of to the message:

      UPDATE [info] SET [confirmed] = 0 WO [ID] = 193246; 

    This will set the minimum column to false. Did not work. I tried the same reflection as in Management Studio and the product worked fine.

    Give me some ideas if you have any, because I have very few of them.

      Provider = SQLOLEDB.1; Password = my password; Keep SID = myuser; Initial information = true; User directory = databank; Data source = localhost 

    Didn’t work. I was just trying to place a bet confirmed on the error, worked out for a while.

    Edit 6: I have now tried to suggest a different input across all tables:

      UPDATE equals [info] SET [confirmed] = 0 WHERE [ID] = 1; 

    A timeout error also occurred. So now we know that these are unqualified entries.

    I can update posts in other tables in our “database” from the same database via ASP. I could definitely update tables in other resources on localhost as well.

    Is it possible to share something with the [info] I table? To use the MS Access wizard to move data from Access to MS SQL Server 2012 immediately, messages of data type “ntext” were generated and I manually changed it to “nvarchar (MAX)” as ntext is deprecated. Could something break? I had to recreate the desktop every time I changed the post type.

    microsoft sql error 80040e31

    I need to get some sleep, so I will definitely return the check if anyone tells me about it tomorrow. Please do this even if you just have something to say.

    Processing 7: Fast I processing in front of the transport box. An attempt was made to define the provider in the form “sqlncli11” as well as the connection string (using the dll name from the user options of the actual provider name). It does not matter. The connection is also published, but timed out.

    Also, I am not using MS SQL Server 2012 Express (as far as I know, no express was specified during installation). This is the whole thing.

    If that helps, my “Help”> “About …” information, which is usually provided by Management Studio:

      Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio: 11.0.2100.60Microsoft Analysis Services Client Tools 11: .0.2100.60Microsoft Data Access Components (MDAC): 6.3.9600.16384Microsoft MSXML: 3.0 5.0 6.4Microsoft Internet Explorer: 9.11.9600.16521Microsoft .NET Framework: 4.0.30319.34011SO: 6.3.9600 

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    After trying a few things, I finally tried to close the repository connection and reopen it just before running the SQL statements. He fought at the same time. What kind …?

    I had some code in an important subroutine and it turned out that outside of it, the message I was trying to update was already open! So, the reason for the timeout was either p Either the whole table was torn off on the same join that many tried to update. So our connection (or the CPU was a thread) was delayed due to a lock that will certainly never be unlocked.

    I hate it when things get so easy after things get complicated.

    The message started outside a subroutine with this rather simple code:

      Set RecSet Conn = .Execute ("SELECT, etc.") 
      RecSet.CloseRecSet = set nothing 

    The reason it never crossed my mind was because it was allowed in MS Access, but now I went straight to MS Server SQL and it wasn’t that good (or rather sloppy) … The one created with recset Conn.Execute () suggested creating a locked post, as you can see earlier in the database, but very similar to this one at times. Not so good that, oddly enough, the connection string changed along with the real database.

    This article will save some of the headaches when migrating from MS Access to MS SQL Server. Although I can’t imagine how many users Access are leaving the world today.

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