Ronald Bradford has published the thirteenth edition of Log Buffer, the weekly review of the database blogosphere. You can learn about Log Buffer and how to get in on the act, on the Log Buffer homepage. It’s good fun, and a fantastic platform for your perspective on the database scene. The schedule is quite open,…
One day I came up with the following neat idea. Start a second listener, on a different port, calling it the emergency listener. Then renice the listener process with higher priority. Now, every time I connect to the database via my emergency listener, my connection gets higher priority, and thus feels like there’s no problem with the database’s resource use.
There is one little caveat however. You need to either have access to root, or have a nice SA that will add renice to your sudoers file .
I have submitted an abstract for my new presentation about linux/unix memory and Oracle to the Rocky Mountain Oracle Users Group for the Training Days in Denver on February 14-15, 2007. I pilot tested it at the Ottawa Oracle User Group in June. The feedback was good and since then I have kept developing the presentation. Soon to be submitted for HotSos 2007.
Log Buffer #12, a review of the week’s database blogosphere, has been published by Giuseppe Maxia, The Data Charmer. Take it away, Giuseppe!
Over-the-Top Tales from the Trenches: Bringing order to the chaos of every day DBA life.
IT programs only teach you the programming and software architecture perspective. In DBA work, even when scripting, you have to consider the data as a tool. I’ll show you what I mean.
Over-the-Top Tales from the Trenches: Bringing order to the chaos of every-day DBA life.
It looks like Oracle has started testing the 10.2.0.3 patchset. A preliminary list of bugs fixed is at in MetaLink note 391116.1. The “important” bug fixes are here.
Log Buffer #11, a compendium of news from the database blogosphere has been published on Mark Rittmanâ€™s Oracle Weblog.
Indeed, while the technique we discuss here is basic, it gives a good overview and is very easy to use. So let get focused… We will use iostat utility. There is much to say about IO monitoring and interpreting results. Perhaps this is only the first of a series of posts about IO statistics. At Pythian we often come across different environments with specific characteristics and various requirements that our clients have. So stay tune — more to come.