Posts Categorized: Technical Blog
The traditional NoCOUG SQL challenge has been launched this year with a twist: In the wake of the “BigData” trend/buzz, it’s now been upgraded to a “SQL and/vs. NoSQL” challenge. I took on the challenge, treading through my SQL comfort zone and thinking of ways I could bend relational algebra to solve the wicked puzzle suggested this year.
We have a few clients already using Enterprise Manager 12c Cloud Control. The interface and navigation have improved a lot from the 11g version in my opinion. However, as with any new release of anything, quite a few bugs still need to be fixed. After working with Oracle on some of these bugs last week, we were asked to apply the Bundle Patch 1 (BP1) to one of our clients’ installation. The first thing that I noticed when I started looking for information about BP1 was the amount of warnings from different people I found in MOS and around the internet.
Here is the latest MySQL news.
Update 13-June-2012: It has come to my attention that the numbers from the original source may have been incorrect or improperly released. To avoid confusion and potentially misleading information, the original content of this blog post has been removed.
Here is a compilation of news relating to MySQL. (June 5th, 2012)
As heralded by Iggy Fernandez and Gwen Shapira, NoCOUG has launched its Third International SQL vs. NoSQL Challenge. Pythian is sponsoring the challenge, so I decided not to take part in the contest. However, I’m still having a crack at the problem just for fun. Here is my first take on it.
The purpose of this blog isn’t to show off the results of my presentation at Collaborate conference, but to inspire you (and maybe myself in the future) and give you additional motivation to never give up on your dreams if you truly believe in them.
For the third consecutive year, NoCOUG is hosting an international SQL challenge. In this challenge, the Wicked Witch of the West needs help in creating a magic spell to ensure that the Third Annual Witching & Wizarding Ball is a grand success. Here’s the challenge…
I’ve recently done two Exadata upgrades to 18.104.22.168 and want to share the experience. I hope this short note will help someone to make the decision, calculate an estimation, and prepare for maintenance. I am going to talk about upgrade from the version 22.214.171.124 BP10 to 126.96.36.199 BP2.
I had the chance to talk to several Oracle Database Appliance users at the annual Collaborate 2012 conference last month in Las Vegas. A common theme in these discussions, as well as discussions with Pythian clients, is an interest in using the ODA as a large-scale consolidation platform. I found this interesting and decided to dig a little further.