Posts Categorized: SQL Server
It’s time for another exciting installment of Log Buffer, the weekly review of database blogs.
This is the 124th edition of Log Buffer, the weekly review of database blogs. Welcome.
Hello, there! With another Ubuntu release, it has come the time to update our series of posts on how to install Oracle 11g on Ubuntu. In this post, we’ll see the steps needed to install Oracle 11gR1 on an Ubuntu 8.10 Intrepid Ibex box all the way to creating your very first database. I’ve been working very hard to ensure that at every new post, the results you get when executing this procedure are as deterministic as possible, leading to a successful setup.
This is the 123rd edition of Log Buffer, the weekly review of database blogs. Welcome.
Welcome to the 122nd edition of Log Buffer, the weekly review of database blogs.
Have you ever used Perfmon to collect performance statistics about a particular Windows Server? Do you hate manually picking the counters out of the list? Do you trace basically the same counters every time? If you answered “yes” to any of these questions, here’s a tip that can save you some time.
For those of you who have been under a rock for the last several years, there is a buzz-phrase floating around—cloud computing. If you haven’t been paying attention, it is time to wake up. While I could spend an entire blog post—if not several—on a definition of cloud computing, I will be talking only about cloud computing in the sense of companies moving servers from their building or network operations center to running virtual servers in this computing cloud.
Welcome to the 121st edition of Log Buffer, the weekly review of database blogs.
Welcome to Log Buffer #120. My name is Warner, and I’m a SQL Server DBA at The Pythian Group. This is my first time on Log Buffer duties ever, so here’s hoping I can give everyone a fair and unbiased look at this week in the database blogging world (and related).
Logon triggers were introduced in SQL server 2005 SP2. They fire stored procedures in response to a LOGON event. This event is raised when a user session is established with an instance of SQL Server. You can extract useful XML data about Logon events inside Logon by using the EVENTDATA function. I will demonstrate a little later how we can use this function to audit log-ins to a user table.