A few days ago, we faced a Duplicate entry problem in the mysqld server on one of our customer’s slave after cold backup. We made some recommendations to the Customer (read them here) in which the option 3 was chosen as the slave was dedicated for backup’s and a quick solution applicable for their data set and timeline for resolution of the issue.
I attended a great presentation at UKOUG 2011, “Oracle E-business Suite’s use of edition-based redefinition for online patching,” delivered by Bryn Llewellyn from Oracle. The presentation provided thorough insight on how EBR works and how E-Business Suite will be able to use it for online patching. It answered many questions, but raised a few more questions and concerns. I’ll try to summarize in this post the main concerns I’ve been thinking about after attending this presentation.
A very very Happy New Year 2012 to all of you. These are the festive and jubilant times when people look back on previous years and make plans for their new year and beyond. Well, this Log Buffer Edition is no different. This week covers the new year posts of the bloggers across the database arena in Log Buffer #253.
Hot on the heels of 188.8.131.52 coming out for Exadata, there’s yet another Exadata patch schedule out: the Quarterly Database Patch for Exadata (QDPE). They’re designed to being some of the predictability of Oracle’s quarterly critical patch updates (CPU) to the Exadata world.
DuckFeet’s guts are SQLicious, and built as DBIx::Class classes, sprinkled with wonderfully tooth-decaying DBIx::Class::Candy on top. In the repo, it’s all under the DuckFeet::Schema namespace. For the time being, there is only a handful of tables (hits, uris, referers, agents and hosts), but it should be easily extendable to add any type of information we might desire to throw in, but it should be easily extendable to add any type of information we might desire to throw in.
Since Oracle 184.108.40.206 came out last September, there have been questions about Exadata availability. As of today, the patchset is now available.
Reviewing the upgrade document (MOS note 1373255.1) a few things that jumped out at me, here they are.
As we all look forward eagerly to 2012, bloggers around the gblobe are writing about their insightful reflections on 2011. You’re also welcome to write your’s regarding to database arena in the comments, if you like. This Log Buffer Edition welcomes you to the new year with festive posts from Oracle, SQL Server and MySQL bloggers in Log Buffer #252.
In this post I quickly cover the new features in SQL Server RC0 setup.
How much memory does my Oracle instance use? How much memory do my database connections use? These are questions that can help with capacity planning of your server’s Physical and Virtual memory. There are several write ups out there on the web that attempt to address these questions. From what I could gather from them, there is only one truly good way to tell exactly how much memory is currently in use by an oracle instance, as well as the average memory usage for oracle dedicated connection processes. I explain it here.
In this post I’ll Briefly cover the changes to SQL Server licencing which happened in two areas, edition changes and licensing changes. Lets get started.