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CREATE SCHEMA(7)                 SQL Commands                 CREATE SCHEMA(7)

       CREATE SCHEMA - define a new schema

       CREATE SCHEMA schemaname [ AUTHORIZATION username ] [ schema_element [ ... ] ]
       CREATE SCHEMA AUTHORIZATION username [ schema_element [ ... ] ]

       CREATE SCHEMA enters a new schema into the current database.  The schema name must be distinct from the name of
       any existing schema in the current database.

       A schema is essentially a namespace: it contains named objects (tables, data types, functions,  and  operators)
       whose  names  can duplicate those of other objects existing in other schemas. Named objects are accessed either
       by ''qualifying'' their names with the schema name as a prefix, or by setting a search path that  includes  the
       desired  schema(s).  A  CREATE  command specifying an unqualified object name creates the object in the current
       schema (the one at the front of the search path, which can be determined with the function current_schema).

       Optionally, CREATE SCHEMA can include subcommands to create objects within the new schema. The subcommands  are
       treated  essentially  the same as separate commands issued after creating the schema, except that if the AUTHO-
       RIZATION clause is used, all the created objects will be owned by that user.

              The name of a schema to be created. If this is omitted, the username is used as  the  schema  name.  The
              name cannot begin with pg_, as such names are reserved for system schemas.

              The  role  name  of the user who will own the new schema. If omitted, defaults to the user executing the
              command. To create a schema owned by another role, you must be a direct or indirect member of that role,
              or be a superuser.

              An  SQL statement defining an object to be created within the schema. Currently, only CREATE TABLE, CRE-
              ATE VIEW, CREATE INDEX, CREATE SEQUENCE, CREATE TRIGGER and GRANT are accepted as clauses within  CREATE
              SCHEMA. Other kinds of objects may be created in separate commands after the schema is created.

       To  create  a  schema,  the invoking user must have the CREATE privilege for the current database.  (Of course,
       superusers bypass this check.)

       Create a schema:

       CREATE SCHEMA myschema;

       Create a schema for user joe; the schema will also be named joe:


       Create a schema and create a table and view within it:

       CREATE SCHEMA hollywood
           CREATE TABLE films (title text, release date, awards text[])
           CREATE VIEW winners AS
               SELECT title, release FROM films WHERE awards IS NOT NULL;

       Notice that the individual subcommands do not end with semicolons.

       The following is an equivalent way of accomplishing the same result:

       CREATE SCHEMA hollywood;
       CREATE TABLE hollywood.films (title text, release date, awards text[]);
           SELECT title, release FROM hollywood.films WHERE awards IS NOT NULL;

       The SQL standard allows a DEFAULT CHARACTER SET clause in CREATE SCHEMA, as well as more subcommand types  than
       are presently accepted by PostgreSQL.

       The  SQL  standard  specifies  that the subcommands in CREATE SCHEMA can appear in any order. The present Post-
       greSQL implementation does not handle all cases of forward references in subcommands;  it  might  sometimes  be
       necessary to reorder the subcommands in order to avoid forward references.

       According  to  the  SQL  standard,  the  owner of a schema always owns all objects within it. PostgreSQL allows
       schemas to contain objects owned by users other than the schema owner. This can happen only if the schema owner
       grants the CREATE privilege on his schema to someone else, or a superuser chooses to create objects in it.

       ALTER SCHEMA [alter_schema(7)], DROP SCHEMA [drop_schema(7)]

SQL - Language Statements         2014-02-17                  CREATE SCHEMA(7)