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SQLite logotype

SQLite is a relational database management system contained in a C programming library. In contrast to many other database management systems, SQLite is not a client–server database engine. Rather, it is embedded into the end program.

SQLite is ACID-compliant and implements most of the SQL standard, using a dynamically and weakly typed SQL syntax that does not guarantee the domain integrity.[1]

SQLite is a popular choice as embedded database software for local/client storage in application software such as web browsers. It is arguably the most widely deployed database engine, as it is used today by several widespread browsers, operating systems, and embedded systems (such as mobile phones), among others.[2]
SQLite has bindings to many programming languages.

Table of Contents[edit | edit source]

75% developed Introduction
0% developed Downloading and using
0% developed SQL standard divergences

API Tutorial[edit | edit source]

0% developed Introductory exercise

Command-line tool Reference[edit | edit source]

0% developed sqlite3
0% developed sqldiff
0% developed sqlite3_analyzer

See also[edit | edit source]

External links[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Owens, Michael (2006). "Chapter 4: SQL". In Gilmore, Jason; Thomas, Keir (eds.). The Definitive Guide to SQLite. D. Richard Hipp (foreword), Preston Hagar (technical reviewer). Apress. p. 133. ISBN 978-1-59059-673-9. {{cite book}}: |access-date= requires |url= (help)
  2. "Most Widely Deployed SQL Database Estimates". SQLite.org. Retrieved May 11, 2011.