Posts Categorized: Pythian
Today, I had some bit of fun and created a micro-web service as a one-liner. But then I thought that using almost 70 characters for a web service was awfully long-winded. Surely there was a way to make our Dancer more efficient. But how? How about… by getting a MC involved?
Recently, we had a situation where a customer asked us to move Master Database from Local Drive to SAN drive. I have outlined the steps for the task.
As I’ve become Director of Communities for IOUG recently, I’m intimately involved in many aspects of leading the IOUG community. One of the areas the user group is pursuing all the time is finding new speakers, and it takes a lot of convincing before community members actually start presenting. There are many of you who have exciting projects and implementations to share but can’t quite convince themselves to actually present.
In honour of our fifteenth anniversary, I have assembled a few nostalgic items from our earliest years in business.
If the basics are right, then the foundation is more likely to be solid, and the growth on that foundation is almost sure to follow the progressive path. Oracle, SQL Server, and MySQL bloggers are striving hard to set the basics of technology in order to help lay a sound foundation for the readers so that they can grow leaps and bounds in the right direction. This Log Buffer Edition covers just that.
This Log Buffer Edition is encompassing various blogs across Oracle, SQL Server and MySQL arena. Enjoy the Log Buffer #284.
MySQL management plugin for EM 12c has been long overdue. I’ve initially migrated the older plugin to EM 12c about 6 months ago and few dozen people received this as initial beta of the plugin. It worked OK but didn’t use any of the 12c new features and its home page was a bit of a mess in the EM 12c Cloud Control web interface.
We have several just two left brand new, unopened ODAs left in our inventory that we need to move. Half of them are gone to our customers but there are few still left
In the course of a large cluster database administrator’s job, there are dozens of times a week it can be useful to visualise some data. You’re constantly working with machines that have hundreds of databases, directories, files, log files with often millions of entries each. Wouldn’t it be nice if you could visualise these situations?…
One of the readers of my previous post about Oracle’s Flashback Database, posted a comment noting that the Oracle documentation doesn’t make any reference to the ability of the FLASHBACK DATABASE command to roll the database forward. I knew from experience that the database can be rolled back and forth using the FLASHBACK DATABASE command and decided to have a closer look.