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The GROUP BY statement, for example, "identify the number of consumers in each country," groups rows with the same values into summary rows. To group the result set by one or more columns, the GROUP BY statement is frequently used with aggregate functions (COUNT(), MAX(), MIN(), SUM(), AVG().

To organise identical data into groups, the SQL GROUP BY clause is used in conjunction with the SELECT command. In a SELECT statement, the GROUP BY clause comes after the WHERE clause and before the ORDER BY clause.

Yes, a WHERE and HAVING clause can be used in a SQL query. When you want to extract (or filter) rows for a set of data using a WHERE clause and apply a condition to the aggregate using the HAVING clause, you'll utilise them together.

The HAVING Clause is almost typically used in conjunction with the GROUP BY Clause. The HAVING Clause limits the amount of data that can be stored on group records rather than individual entries.

In a SelectExpression, a HAVING clause limits the results of a GROUP BY. In the same way that a WHERE clause is applied to a select list, the HAVING clause is applied to each group of the grouped table. The HAVING clause is applied to the entire result as a single group if there is no GROUP BY clause.

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