Posts Categorized: Oracle
I was just looking at an Exadata X2-2 ordering document and noticed that it included 144GB of RAM. The sales rep pointed at the Exadata X2-2 datasheet and showed the 96GB to 144GB memory expansion option.
I would like to share some of my tips/notes about patching Oracle Exadata, based on my experiences and not less important, research and googling.
Simple messages are the most powerful. Keep it simple is the advice given by top technologists. One reason why blogs are extremely popular is their simplicity. This simplicity comes from the shortness and focus of the message of the blog. This Log Buffer Edition collects some simple yet powerful blog posts for you in Log Buffer #248.
My good friend (and personal hero) Cary Millsap is doing a series of one day classes around the world — Mastering Oracle Trace Data. One of them is conveniently scheduled in Birmingham Thursday next week right after the UKOUG Conference.
I have decided to share with you some of the real life examples of why sometimes V$ views may hide real resources utilization numbers. As AWR and STATSPACK (previous version of AWR) as based on V$ views those may reflect the wrong statistics as results of the issues I am going to discuss in this blog post.
Thanksgiving is here and the circular chain of thankfulness is going on. Clients are thankful that they have applications, applications are thankful to their databases, database are thankful to their DBAs, and DBAs are thankful to clients. And they all are thankful that there is weekly Log Buffer Edition, of which the latest is Log Buffer #247. :)
With every conversation geared towards SSD, the confusion grew. Until I finally had enough, and also had some spare time, and could sit down and untangle the web. Here’s what I found out…
Administrators across the database technologies find themselves at the center stage of that and they are sharing tips and tricks regarding that in their blogs. This Log Buffer Edition touches that and much more in Log Buffer #246.
I returned from AUSOUG conference in Perth (Australia) just last week. This blog is my report from the conference for the days 0 and 1.
While Oracle does supply a list of RPMs that must be installed on a Linux system, that information does not help you in determining which Oracle files are dependent on the RPMs in question. If the list of RPMs to be updated is small, it may even be that that few, if any of the Oracle files on a server may be affected. Here’s how that can be determined.