Sep 222013
 

This is a situation where the data from a number of tables with the same structure needs to be imported into a single table.  Rather than hard coding multiple data flows from source to destination, you can loop through each SQL statement using a single data flow by building a dynamic SQL statement.  This simple package loops through each table name to accomplish just that.  It also has a secondary loop to pivot some hard coded week numbers in the field names.

image

The data source is a series of tables with the same structure. Each one holds a different set of planning data.  The fields have the fiscal month hard coded into the name, rather than have Week Number as an attribute.

image

The destination not only needs to map multiple tables to a single table, but it also needs to pivot the fiscal month weeks.

image

 

LOOP THROUGH TABLES

To accomplish this I hard coded the table names into the For Each loop, but an object variable could just as easily done this. 

image

 

image

 
LOOP THROUGH FIELD NAMES (WeekNo)

 

image

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VB SCRIPT TASK TO WRITE THE DYNAMIC SQL STATEMENT

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In the script portion, write a simple script which uses the variables and embeds them in the SQL statement you are writing.  This outputs to your SQLStatement variable to be used in the data flow.

    Public Sub Main()
        '

        Dim WeekNo As Integer
        Dim TableName As String
        Dim SQLStmt As Object

        WeekNo = Dts.Variables("WeekNo").Value
        TableName = Dts.Variables("TableName").Value
        SQLStmt = "SELECT [Version Code] as Plan_Version, [Fiscal Year] as FiscalYear,[Fiscal Month Sequence] FiscalMonth, " & WeekNo & " as FiscalWeek, convert(numeric(38,20),[SLS NET $ W" & WeekNo & "]) as Sales, FROM " & TableName
        Dts.Variables("SQLStatement").Value = SQLStmt

        Dts.TaskResult = ScriptResults.Success
    End Sub

To set up the data flow, you must first enter a valid SQL Statement in the SQLStatement variable.  Your variable will then be replaced with a new one during each loop. 

image

I hope you find this useful.

Sep 032013
 

At times I like to capture certain errors and events that occur in a Script Task in an SSIS package, and include them in the package logging.  In order to make this happen simply include the appropriate statements in your Script Task and turn on some custom logging within the package logging configuration.

Add a Dts.Log statments to your vb Script Task.  For example:

            Dim dataBytes(0) As Byte
            Dts.Log("Did not find expected database", 0, dataBytes)

In order for this message to be included in the [sysssislog] table simply right click on the package Control Flow surface, and select Logging. Within the Containers window, drill down to your Script Task.

image

Check the box beside the Script Task until it has a black check mark, instead of a greyed out check mark. In the Providers and Logs tab select the log you want to write to.

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On the Details tab select the Events you wish to log, and be sure to select the ScriptTaskLogEntry.

image

Click OK and you’re done.  Your custom messages will be included in the package logs.

Jun 042013
 

This is not my solution.  100% credit goes to Max Morrow.  I just know I’m going to need this info again and wouldn’t want to lose it should Max take this blog post down. 

Here is his solution for not allowing a user to save an InfoPath form without first including at least one attachment.  I copying this excerpt word for word.  you can read the full post here Validating the Attachments Field

1.) Create a field in addition to the attachments field. In my case, I called the field I created Attachment Validation.

2.) Drop your field onto the form and remove the borders and background. Then set the default text to ‘Attachments:’

InfoPath 2010 Attachments Field Validation

3.) Finally, lets apply some validation to this field. Right click the field on your form and select Rules > Manage Rules.

In my case, I needed to make sure there was at least one attachement. So, I counted the :attachmentURL instances and checked if there were more than 0. To do this, I used a custom expression:

Now with all of that complete you will have a separate field that validates the attachments field and if there are no attachments, the text in the left hand column will be surrounded in the standard red dashed border.

InfoPath 2010 Validation on Attachments Field

NOTE:

To get to the ‘:attachmentsURL’ field you need to create the validation make sure you go into Advanced View of the fields.

InfoPath 2010 Attachments :attachmentURL field advanced view

Thanks for this great solution, Max!

May 172013
 

In my previous post Exporting InfoPath repeating table data with Nintex Workflow I talked about how to pull repeating data from an InfoPath form for use in a Nintex workflow.  You’ll want to read it first to understand where these steps fit.  The client want the repeating data exported in the previous post to be displayed in table format in an approver email.  I added a few steps before, during and after the For Each loop to build the HTML statement used in the body of the email.

BEFORE THE LOOP

Add a Build string action to the workflow before the loop.

image

Add a variable called LineDetailTable of type Single line of text. Configure the action as follows:

image

DURING THE LOOP

Within the loop, after the XML has been queried, add a Build string action to add the HTML for each of the repeating lines from the InfoPath form.

image

Configure the action to append the line details to the LineDetailTable variable:

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AFTER THE LOOP

After the loop has completed, and the data from all the repeating lines has been added to the string variable, finish off the table in another Build string action.

image

In this case I included the Line Items table within another table that contained header information about the form.  I controlled the font within both tables using styles.

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DISPLAY LINE DETAILS TABLE IN AN EMAIL

I was able to display the HTML table in an email simply by inserting the workflow variable into the body of the email.

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The table rendered in the email like this:

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May 172013
 

A client wanted to store the data from an InfoPath form with a repeating table as a step in a Nintex Workflow.  Users were submitting expenses in SharePoint and could have multiple expenses in the form. The data was pulled out of the InfoPath form by querying the XML, and was stored in the workflow variables for use further in the workflow. The relevant portions of the workflow look like this:

imageimage

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GET LINE ITEMS

Add a Query XML action to your Nintex workflow called “Get line items”.  Set up a variable call LineItems which is of Collection type.  Configure the action as follows:

image

If you don’t know the XPath you can look at your form in InfoPath, right click on the field you are interested in, and select Copy XPath.  This will copy it to your clipboard, and you can paste it into your action.

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FOR EACH LINE ITEM

Add a For Each action to your workflow called “For each line item”. This will loop through each of the items queried in Get Line Items, above, and store the current line in a text variable. Add a variable to your workflow called LineItem which is a Single line of text.  Configure the action as follows:

image

EXTRACT DATA FROM LINE ITEMS

Add the relevant logic to your workflow and incorporate the Query XML actions to pull the individual fields you want from your InfoPath form.  From the screenshot of the flow, above, you would configure Extract Submit Date as follows:

image

The relevant data points you have queried in your Query XML actions are stored in the workflow variables, and are ready to be used to build and execute a SQL Insert statement during each loop.  (***UDATE 2014-08-11:  A reader has pointed out that the XML source in this screenshot should actually be the string variable “Line Item”.  I will check this at a later date, but am updating the post to point readers in the right direction.***)

BUILD SQL INSERT STATEMENT

Drag a Build String action into your workflow, within the For Each loop.  Add a variable called InsertStatementForSQL of type Single line of text .  Build your insert statement in the Text portion of the action and store it in the InsertStatementForSQL variable.  Use the Insert Reference button to insert the workflow variables.  Note that if you are inserting a string value from a variable into the SQL table you need to surround it with single quotes so SQL will recognize it as a string.

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EXECUTE SQL STATEMENT

Drag an Execute SQL action onto your workflow, within the For Each loop.  In this case I’ve used a Workflow Constant for the connection.  You can configure your connection string as necessary.  In the query, click on the Insert Reference button and select the InsertStatementForSQL variable you populated in the previous step.

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Voila, your workflow will loop through each repeating line of your form and build and execute a SQL statement inserting that data into a table.

In this case the client also want the data displayed in an email.  My next post talks about that – Creating an HTML Table in a Nintex Workflow

May 162013
 

For information on how to set up a report library and the relevant content types in SharePoint see this previous post – Create A Sharepoint SSRS Report Library

I recently had trouble publishing an SSRS report to SharePoint.  I was unable to find the Report Server content types on the library.  I needed to activate the Report Server Integration Feature in order to be able to add the SSRS content types to the library.  Here is how to do that.

Go to Site Settings

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Under Site Collection Administration, choose Site collection features

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Beside Report Server Integration Feature click the Activate button.

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That’s it, you’re done. Now you will find the Report Server content types listed in the Site Content Types

Feb 282013
 

You’ll want to read my previous post Moving SharePoint List Attachments to the File System, to get all the details and requirements for setting up and running these SSIS script tasks.

This is an SSIS Package code which will iterate through the document library to get some relevant information about the documents, and then move specified documents from a document library to the file system.

I will just explain the two script tasks steps, as the rest will be specific to your task.

image

Populate SP_ExpenseAttachments Sript Task

This code iterate through the document library to get some relevant information about the documents

using System;
using System.Data;
using Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime;
using System.Windows.Forms;
using System.IO;
using Microsoft.SharePoint;
using System.Data.SqlClient;
using System.Net;

namespace ST_573f63e769424529b4c14ec196d01e4f.csproj
{
    [System.AddIn.AddIn("ScriptMain", Version = "1.0", Publisher = "", Description = "")]
    public partial class ScriptMain : Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Tasks.ScriptTask.VSTARTScriptObjectModelBase
    {

        #region VSTA generated code
        enum ScriptResults
        {
            Success = Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime.DTSExecResult.Success,
            Failure = Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime.DTSExecResult.Failure
        };
        #endregion

        /*
        The execution engine calls this method when the task executes.
        To access the object model, use the Dts property. Connections, variables, events,
        and logging features are available as members of the Dts property as shown in the following examples.

        To reference a variable, call Dts.Variables["MyCaseSensitiveVariableName"].Value;
        To post a log entry, call Dts.Log("This is my log text", 999, null);
        To fire an event, call Dts.Events.FireInformation(99, "test", "hit the help message", "", 0, true);

        To use the connections collection use something like the following:
        ConnectionManager cm = Dts.Connections.Add("OLEDB");
        cm.ConnectionString = "Data Source=localhost;Initial Catalog=AdventureWorks;Provider=SQLNCLI10;Integrated Security=SSPI;Auto Translate=False;";

        Before returning from this method, set the value of Dts.TaskResult to indicate success or failure.

        To open Help, press F1.
    */

        public void Main()
        {
            // Read the Library document info and write it to a SQL table

            string SharePointSite = (string)Dts.Variables["SPSite"].Value;
            SPSite mySite = new SPSite(SharePointSite);
            SPWeb myWeb = mySite.OpenWeb();
            SPList myList = myWeb.Lists["ExpenseAttachments"];
            SPDocumentLibrary myLibrary = (SPDocumentLibrary)myList;
            SPListItemCollection collListItems = myLibrary.Items;

            foreach (SPListItem myListItem in collListItems)
           {
               String ItemId = myListItem.ID.ToString();
               String attachmentAbsoluteURL = SharePointSite + "/" + myListItem.File.Url;

                String attachmentname = myListItem.File.Name;

                //Set up SQL Connection

                string sSqlConn = Dts.Variables["SqlConn"].Value.ToString();
                SqlConnection sqlConnection1 = new SqlConnection(sSqlConn);
                SqlCommand cmd = new SqlCommand();
                SqlDataReader reader;
                cmd.CommandType = CommandType.Text;
                cmd.Connection = sqlConnection1;
                sqlConnection1.Open();

                cmd.CommandText = "INSERT INTO SP_ExpenseAttachments (WorkflowName,DocumentLibrarySharePointID,AttachmentName,AttachmentURL) VALUES ('Expense','" + ItemId + "','" + attachmentname + "','" + attachmentAbsoluteURL + "')";

                reader = cmd.ExecuteReader();
                sqlConnection1.Close();

                    }

                    Dts.TaskResult = (int)ScriptResults.Success;
                }
            }
        }
Read Attachment information and move Expense attachments

This code accepts a document id from a variable, populates some relevant information about the document into a SQL table and copies and renames the document to the file system.

using System;
using System.Data;
using Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime;
using System.Windows.Forms;
using System.IO;
using Microsoft.SharePoint;
using System.Data.SqlClient;
using System.Net;

namespace ST_573f63e769424529b4c14ec196d01e4f.csproj
{
    [System.AddIn.AddIn("ScriptMain", Version = "1.0", Publisher = "", Description = "")]
    public partial class ScriptMain : Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Tasks.ScriptTask.VSTARTScriptObjectModelBase
    {

        #region VSTA generated code
        enum ScriptResults
        {
            Success = Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime.DTSExecResult.Success,
            Failure = Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime.DTSExecResult.Failure
        };
        #endregion

        /*
        The execution engine calls this method when the task executes.
        To access the object model, use the Dts property. Connections, variables, events,
        and logging features are available as members of the Dts property as shown in the following examples.

        To reference a variable, call Dts.Variables["MyCaseSensitiveVariableName"].Value;
        To post a log entry, call Dts.Log("This is my log text", 999, null);
        To fire an event, call Dts.Events.FireInformation(99, "test", "hit the help message", "", 0, true);

        To use the connections collection use something like the following:
        ConnectionManager cm = Dts.Connections.Add("OLEDB");
        cm.ConnectionString = "Data Source=localhost;Initial Catalog=AdventureWorks;Provider=SQLNCLI10;Integrated Security=SSPI;Auto Translate=False;";

        Before returning from this method, set the value of Dts.TaskResult to indicate success or failure.

        To open Help, press F1.
    */

        public void Main()
        {
            // Read the document info and write it to a SQL table

            string SharePointSite = (string)Dts.Variables["SPSite"].Value;
            SPSite mySite = new SPSite(SharePointSite);
            SPWeb myWeb = mySite.OpenWeb();
            SPList myList = myWeb.Lists["ExpenseAttachments"];
            SPDocumentLibrary myLibrary = (SPDocumentLibrary)myList;
            SPListItemCollection collListItems = myLibrary.Items;

            int ItemID = (int)Dts.Variables["ItemID"].Value;
            String sItemID = ItemID.ToString();

            SPListItem myListItem = myList.GetItemById(ItemID);
            String attachmentAbsoluteURL = SharePointSite + "/" + myListItem.File.Url;

                String attachmentname = myListItem.File.Name;

                //Set up SQL Connection

                string sSqlConn = Dts.Variables["SqlConn"].Value.ToString();
                SqlConnection sqlConnection1 = new SqlConnection(sSqlConn);
                SqlCommand cmd = new SqlCommand();
                SqlDataReader reader;
                cmd.CommandType = CommandType.Text;
                cmd.Connection = sqlConnection1;
                sqlConnection1.Open();

                cmd.CommandText = "INSERT INTO SP_Attachments  (WorkflowName, DocumentLibrarySharePointID, AttachmentName, AttachmentURL, Moved, NewFileName) VALUES ('Expense','" + ItemID +"','" + attachmentname + "','" + attachmentAbsoluteURL + "','" + 0 + "','E' + RIGHT('00000000000' + CAST(" + ItemID + " as VARCHAR),11)" + ")";

                reader = cmd.ExecuteReader();
                sqlConnection1.Close();

                string MRI = (string)Dts.Variables["MRI_File_Location"].Value;
                DirectoryInfo dir = new DirectoryInfo(MRI);

                if (dir.Exists)
                {

                    // Create the filename for local storage using 
                    String FileExt = attachmentname.Substring(attachmentname.Length-4);
                    String ItemNum = "00000000000" + sItemID;
                    String ItemName = ItemNum.Substring(sItemID.Length, 11);
                    String FileName = "\E" + ItemName + FileExt;
                    FileInfo file = new FileInfo(dir.FullName + FileName);

                    if (!file.Exists)
                    {
                        if (attachmentAbsoluteURL.Length != 0)
                        {
                            // download the file from SharePoint or Archive file system to local folder 
                            WebClient client = new WebClient();

                            //download the file from SharePoint 

                            client.Credentials = System.Net.CredentialCache.DefaultCredentials;
                            client.DownloadFile(attachmentAbsoluteURL, file.FullName);

                        }
                        //Mark record as Moved
                        sqlConnection1.Open();
                        DateTime Now = DateTime.Now;
                        cmd.CommandText = "UPDATE SP_Attachments SET Moved = 1, Moved_Date = '" + Now + "' WHERE WorkflowName = 'Expense' and DocumentLibrarySharePointID = '" + ItemID + "'";
                        reader = cmd.ExecuteReader();
                        sqlConnection1.Close();

                    }

                    Dts.TaskResult = (int)ScriptResults.Success;
                }
            }
        }
    }
Jan 212013
 

You can use a Script Task in SSIS to move SharePoint list attachments to the file system.  This C# code references the Microsoft.SharePoint assembly. It’s very important to note that the the SharePoint attachments have to be on the same server that the package is running on.  Thes means that the package can only run on SSIS installed on the SharePoint box where the attachments are.  You will need to install SSIS and the corresponding msdb database on your SharePoint server if it isn’t already installed.

This is what the final package looks like:

image

Most of the these tasks are self explanatory and you’ll need to set up your own tables and logic to accomplish the goals of your package.  You’ll want a table that tells you which items have attachments.  See this post for details on how to import data from a SharePoint list.  Attachments is one of the fields you can import, which is simply a bit that says whether or not the list item has any attachments.

These are the variables used in the package:

image

For Each Loop:

image

 

image

Variables used in the script task:

image

References needed in the script task:

image

 

Here is the C# code:

using System;
using System.Data;
using Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime;
using System.Windows.Forms;
using System.IO;
using Microsoft.SharePoint;
using System.Data.SqlClient;
using System.Net;

namespace ST_573f63e769424529b4c14ec196d01e4f.csproj
{
    [System.AddIn.AddIn("ScriptMain", Version = "1.0", Publisher = "", Description = "")]
    public partial class ScriptMain : Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Tasks.ScriptTask.VSTARTScriptObjectModelBase
    {

        #region VSTA generated code
        enum ScriptResults
        {
            Success = Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime.DTSExecResult.Success,
            Failure = Microsoft.SqlServer.Dts.Runtime.DTSExecResult.Failure
        };
        #endregion

        /*
        The execution engine calls this method when the task executes.
        To access the object model, use the Dts property. Connections, variables, events,
        and logging features are available as members of the Dts property as shown in the following examples.

        To reference a variable, call Dts.Variables["MyCaseSensitiveVariableName"].Value;
        To post a log entry, call Dts.Log("This is my log text", 999, null);
        To fire an event, call Dts.Events.FireInformation(99, "test", "hit the help message", "", 0, true);

        To use the connections collection use something like the following:
        ConnectionManager cm = Dts.Connections.Add("OLEDB");
        cm.ConnectionString = "Data Source=localhost;Initial Catalog=AdventureWorks;Provider=SQLNCLI10;Integrated Security=SSPI;Auto Translate=False;";

        Before returning from this method, set the value of Dts.TaskResult to indicate success or failure.

        To open Help, press F1.
    */

        public void Main()
        {
            // Read the attachments info and write it to a SQL table

            string SharePointSite = (string)Dts.Variables["SPSite"].Value;
            SPSite mySite = new SPSite(SharePointSite);
            //SPSite mySite = new SPSite("http://primenetdev/forms");
            SPWeb myweb = mySite.OpenWeb();
            SPList myList = myweb.Lists["Fitness Reimbursement Authorization"];

            int ItemID = (int)Dts.Variables["ItemID"].Value;
            SPListItem myListItem = myList.GetItemById(ItemID);
            int i = 1;
            foreach (String attachmentname in myListItem.Attachments)
            {
                //                MessageBox.Show("Each attachment");
                String attachmentAbsoluteURL =
                myListItem.Attachments.UrlPrefix // gets the containing directory URL
                + attachmentname;

                //Set up SQL Connection

                string sSqlConn = Dts.Variables["SqlConn"].Value.ToString();

                SqlConnection sqlConnection1 = new SqlConnection(sSqlConn);

                SqlCommand cmd = new SqlCommand();

                SqlDataReader reader;

                cmd.CommandType = CommandType.Text;

                cmd.Connection = sqlConnection1;

                sqlConnection1.Open();
                //If its the first attachement, name it 12 digits ending in the Item ID
                if ((i.Equals(1)))
                {
                    cmd.CommandText = "INSERT INTO SP_Attachments  (WorkflowName, ItemSharePointID, AttachmentName, AttachmentURL, Moved, NewFileName) VALUES ('Fitness','" + ItemID + "','" + attachmentname + "','" + attachmentAbsoluteURL + "','" + 0 + "','F' + RIGHT('00000000000' + CAST(" + ItemID + " as VARCHAR),11)" + ")";
                }
                //Otherwise append an attachment id
                else
                {
                    cmd.CommandText = "INSERT INTO SP_Attachments  (WorkflowName, ItemSharePointID, AttachmentName, AttachmentURL, Moved, NewFileName) VALUES ('Fitness','" + ItemID + "','" + attachmentname + "','" + attachmentAbsoluteURL + "','" + 0 + "','F' + RIGHT('00000000000' + CAST(" + ItemID + " as VARCHAR),11) + CAST(" + i + "as VARCHAR))";
                }
                reader = cmd.ExecuteReader();
                sqlConnection1.Close();

                string MRI = (string)Dts.Variables["MRI_File_Location"].Value;
                DirectoryInfo dir = new DirectoryInfo(MRI);

                if (dir.Exists)
                {

                    // Create the filename for local storage using 

                    String ItemNum = "00000000000" + ItemID.ToString();
                    String ItemName = ItemNum.Substring(ItemID.ToString().Length, 11);
                    String FileName = "\F" + ItemName + i;
                    //If its the first attachement, name it 12 digits ending in the Item ID, otherwise append which attachement it is
                    if ((i.Equals(1)))
                    {
                        FileName = "\F" + ItemName;
                    }
                    FileInfo file = new FileInfo(dir.FullName + FileName);
                    i = i + 1;

                    if (!file.Exists)
                    {

                        if (attachmentAbsoluteURL.Length != 0)
                        {
                            // download the file from SharePoint or Archive file system to local folder 

                            WebClient client = new WebClient();

                            //if (Strings.Left(fileUrl, 4).ToLower() == "http") {
                            //download the file from SharePoint 

                            client.Credentials = System.Net.CredentialCache.DefaultCredentials;

                            client.DownloadFile(attachmentAbsoluteURL, file.FullName);

                        }
                        //Mark record as Moved
                        sqlConnection1.Open();
                        DateTime Now = DateTime.Now;
                        cmd.CommandText = "UPDATE SP_Attachments SET Moved = 1, Moved_Date = '" + Now + "' WHERE ItemSharePointID = '" + ItemID + "'";
                        reader = cmd.ExecuteReader();
                        sqlConnection1.Close();
                        //            MessageBox.Show("End");

                    }

                    Dts.TaskResult = (int)ScriptResults.Success;
                }
            }
        }
    }
}
Dec 192012
 

Further to the series of posts on importing data from Active Directory, I’ve run into a new issue.  For this client I built the exact same solution as described here Getting Around Active Directory Paging on SSIS Import, but got this lovely error message: “Index was out of range. Must be non-negative and less than the size of the collection.” It turns out there were empty values in some of the single-value fields.  I hadn’t run into this previously, but I found a neat solution.

In the original solution I outlined how to create a simple SSIS script task in C# to import single value fields from Active Directory. I’ve added to this code to create a solution to import empty single-value fields.

A For Each statement for single-value fields has been added  to the script to check if the field is empty before setting the variable value. Even though there is only one possible value for a single value field, the For Each statement still works nicely to check if it’s empty.  Here is the code snippet of the For Each statement:

//If the property is null, set the variable to blank, else set it to the value in the property string Mail = ""; ResultPropertyValueCollection valueCollectionMail = results.Properties["Mail"]; foreach (String sField in valueCollectionMail) { //Replace any single quotes with two single quotes for SQL Statement

Mail = sField.Replace("'", "''"); }

Here is the complete code.  for more details on how to create the SSIS package and set up the references for the script task, please see Getting Around Active Directory Paging on SSIS Import.

        public void Main()
 
{
 
 //Set up the AD connection;
 
using (DirectorySearcher ds = new DirectorySearcher())
 
{
 
//Edit the filter for your purposes;
 
ds.Filter = "(&(objectClass=user))";
 
ds.SearchScope = SearchScope.Subtree;
 
ds.PageSize = 1000;
 
//This will page through the records 1000 at a time;
 
//Set up SQL Connection
 
string sSqlConn = Dts.Variables["SqlConn"].Value.ToString();
 
SqlConnection sqlConnection1 = new SqlConnection(sSqlConn);
 
SqlCommand cmd = new SqlCommand();
 
SqlDataReader reader;
 
cmd.CommandType = CommandType.Text;
 
cmd.Connection = sqlConnection1;
 
//Read all records in AD that meet the search criteria into a Collection
 
using (SearchResultCollection src = ds.FindAll())
 
{
 
//For each record object in the Collection, insert a record into the SQL table
 
foreach (SearchResult results in src)
 
{
    string sAMAccountName = results.Properties["sAMAccountName"][0].ToString();
    string objectClass = results.Properties["objectClass"][0].ToString();

    //If the property is null, set the variable to blank, otherweise set it to the value in the property
    string Mail = "";
    ResultPropertyValueCollection valueCollectionMail = results.Properties["Mail"];
    foreach (String sField in valueCollectionMail)
    {
        Mail = sField.Replace("'", "''"); //Replace any single quotes with two single quotes for SQL Statement
    }

    //If the property is null, set the variable to blank, otherweise set it to the value in the property
    string displayName = "";
    ResultPropertyValueCollection valueCollectiondisplayName = results.Properties["displayName"];
    foreach (String sField in valueCollectiondisplayName)
    {
        displayName = sField.Replace("'", "''"); //Replace any single quotes with two single quotes for SQL Statement
    }

 
sqlConnection1.Open();

cmd.CommandText = "INSERT INTO AD_Users (sAMAccountName, objectClass, Mail, displayName) VALUES ('" + sAMAccountName + "','" + objectClass + "','" + Mail + "','" + displayName +"')";
 
reader = cmd.ExecuteReader();
 
sqlConnection1.Close();
 
} } } }

 

Here are links to the other posts in the Active Directory series:

Importing Data from Active Directory using SSIS Data Flows

How to Query Multi-Value Fields in Active Directory using SSIS

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