There is so much to learn out there. So much to accomplish and so much to devour technically. It can be daunting and overwhelming to have so much in one’s plate, and that is why this Log Buffer Edition has culled some top notch blog posts for you in Log buffer #264.
Hello Friends, This is a short blog post to let you know that I am going to give my RMAN and SCAN talks to WA OUG (AUSOUG) folks in Perth next week. Here are the details:
The forwarded case didn’t have many details. Its a 9i system that started experiencing ORA-4031 errors sporadically over the last few weeks. Marc suggested using R to explore how the various SGA components changed sizes over the last few weeks and see whether we can find any interesting trends that can indicate memory leaks. So we did just that. The first step is to get the actual data out of the system, and we used the following query
TEMPDB, is one of SQL server hot-debated topics; there’s always something to say about its sizing, file placement or datafiles count in Multi-core instances. This is simply because TEMPDB is a global resource that’s heavily used and very critical asset in a busy instance; this makes any advice against TEMPDB fall in the “It depends” category.
The pièce de résistance is Dist::Zilla::Plugin::NextVersion::Semantic which I had promised to Mike Doherty a long time ago. In a nutshell, the plugin examines the changes of the upcoming release and increases the version according to the rules of semantic versioning.
In this Log Buffer Edition, March madness with method continues with plethora of blog posts from across different database technologies. Enjoy this Log Buffer #263.
Quick post congratulating Gwen Shapira on becoming Oracle ACE Director. Gwen has be an Oracle ACE for a while by now and been very active in the community. Congratulations Gwen!
Thanks to everyone who attended my presentation “Queues, Pools and Caches” at Hotsos 2012. I had a blast and I hope you did too. I posted the slides and paper on SlideShare for your enjoyment. The paper is by far more complete and contains a lot of material I had to leave out of the slides. There were many questions asked after the presentation, so I thought I’ll post a short FAQ to address those:
Those of you who have seen me present about GoldenGate will know that I recommend using a heartbeat table to monitor GoldenGate lag. The heartbeat table is a great way to monitor GoldenGate replication because it can follow a single SQL insert through each major GoldenGate replication process, and report the replication lag attributable to each.
This week is packed with conference news, birthdays, tutorials, awards, and much more. From Pythian proud recipient of HIO Employer Excellence Award to the health checks of SQL Server, and from hints in stored outlines to the birthday of Paul Vallee, this Log Buffer Edition has it all in Log Buffer #262.