The meaning of VIEW, TRIGGER and STORED PROCEDURE in SQL
A SQL View is a virtual table, which is based on SQL SELECT query. Essentially a view is very close to a real database table (it has columns and rows just like a regular table), except for the fact that the real tables store data, while the views don’t. The view’s data is generated dynamically when the view is referenced. A view references one or more existing database tables or other views. In effect every view is a filter of the table data referenced in it and this filter can restrict both the columns and the rows of the referenced tables. 
1.A view is a predefined query on one or more tables.
2.Retrieving information from a view is done in the same manner as retrieving from a table.
3.With some views you can also perform DML operations (delete, insert, update) on the base tables.
4.Views don’t store data, they only access rows in the base tables.
5.user_tables, user_sequences, and user_indexes are all views.
6.View Only allows a user to retrieve data.
7.view can hide the underlying base tables.
8.By writing complex queries as a view, we can hide complexity from an end user.
9.View only allows a user to access certain rows in the base tables.
Advantages of Views
• To restrict data access
• To make complex queries easy
• To provide data independence
• To present different views of the same data
A database trigger is procedural code that is automatically executed in response to certain events on a particular table or view in a database. The trigger is mostly used for keeping the integrity of the information on the database. For example, when a new record (representing a new worker) is added to the employees table, new records should be created also in the tables of the taxes, vacations, and salaries. 
Stored Procedure :
A stored procedure is a subroutine available to applications accessing a relational database system. Stored procedures (sometimes called a proc, sproc, StoPro, StoredProc, or SP) are actually stored in the database data dictionary.
Typical uses for stored procedures include data validation (integrated into the database) or access control mechanisms. Furthermore, stored procedures are used to consolidate and centralize logic that was originally implemented in applications. Extensive or complex processing that requires the execution of several SQL statements is moved into stored procedures, and all applications call the procedures. One can use nested stored procedures, by executing one stored procedure from within another. The maximum level of nesting is 32.