Posts Categorized: Pythian

Taming Pod::Weaver, part 2

In our last episode, we began our journey into the wonderful and only slightly scary world of Pod::Weaver. By the end of the blog entry, we victorously managed to, hum, mimic perldoc -u. Not terribly impressive, maybe, but a necessary baseline for the upcoming niftiness. Niftiness that begins with today’s installment, as we are going to take a closer look at all the Pod::Weaver gnomes and fairies that we can enlist to help create our POD.

Log Buffer #242, A Carnival of the Vanities for DBAs

Whenever Oracle Open World ends, it not only leaves the technology professionals in awe and full of pride, it also makes them come up with new and great blogging ideras and this Log Buffer Edition covers that flowing notions from bloggers across the Oracle and MySQL beauties, in addition to SQL Server in Log Buffer #242.

My Failure, Success and Great Experience at Oracle OpenWorld 2011

A bit more than a week passed since most of us who been part of the OpenWorld are back from San Francisco. It is about time to start sharing stories on how it went for each of us. I must admit that it happened to be a very stressful OpenWorld for me personally. I am recovering from it slowly. On the positive side I met so many great people, discovered how supportive people are and how great is to be a part of the Pythian Team! Let’s talk about how my 2 presentations went at Oracle OpenWorld 2011.

Log Buffer #241, A Carnival of the Vanities for DBAs

World has opened up in San Fransisco with the database bangs. MySQL and Oracle databases have scintillated the hearts of developers, DBAs, technology aficionados, and the mere spectators. That and plethora of news has also poured in from SQLServer melas. This Log Buffer Edition is proud to shed spotlight on all these happenings in this Log Buffer #241.

Back to School: Elementary Physics for DBAs

A few days ago I was asked to estimate how much space needed to be added to the ASM diskgroup to handle the database growth for one year without additional need of adding disks. To do this I needed to calculate acceleration and assuming the acceleration stays the same I would be able to calculate the “distance” or (how much the DB would grow in one year). I used the following formulas…

Musings from OOW …

There has been some chatter at Oracle Open World (OOW) about the next release of the database. They will be calling it Oracle Database 12c (for Cloud) and it is expected in the 16-18 month timeframe from this version of OOW. Oracle has made no commitment to this time frame, but satiated the appetite of CORE database people by giving an update with no firm

Oracle Open World Has Been Just That

After the first day and a half, the show has yet again lived up to all expectations. Oracle has been around for over two decades and this well-oiled machine excels at everything it does … OOW 2011 being a living/breathing example. It all started with the database and everything they have touched since has turned to gold.

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