Documents options On the Documents options, I uncheck “Check for consistent line endings on load” because I constantly get scripts with all kinds of wacko line endings. That warning is a pain in the butt. On the Fonts and Colors options, I used to get fancy. There are all kinds of “best programming fonts” articles out there with great-looking fonts. However, when I did screenshots for presentations or clients, people kept asking, “Why does your SSMS look so weird? Is it because you’re on a Mac?” These days, I leave those options at their defaults.
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SQL Editor Toolbar These are the buttons that get shown when you’re working with T-SQL. I click on the Debug control, take a deep breath, and while I’m clicking the Delete button on the right hand side, I scream at the top of my lungs, “WHO THE HELL THOUGHT IT WAS A GOOD IDEA TO PUT THIS BUTTON RIGHT NEXT TO EXECUTE?!?!?” I have less passionate feelings about the rest of the buttons, but I still end up deleting most of them.
I don’t really need a button for Query Options or IntelliSense, and I like a clean, minimal UI. After I’m done cleaning out the SQL Editor toolbar, I click the toolbar dropdown, choose the Standard toolbar, and clean that out too. No, I’m never starting an Analysis Services DMX Query.
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I certainly don’t need buttons for copy or paste. (The only reason I even leave “Execute” as a button is because sometimes I like showing training class attendees that the execution is about to start.). Shortcuts can be powerful because of the context–they append whatever you have highlighted.