Summer’s here, and that means it’s time to start thinking about Oracle OpenWorld 2011. Pythian’s plans are well underway. We have been busily planning since March, have submitted a number of abstracts on all sorts of topics: Exadata, ASM, GoldenGate, ADR, ASM, many based on real world experiences with Pythian clients. Some have been accepted, but we’re hoping for a few more and we’re asking Pythian fans to vote for our sessions on Oracle Mix.
I was working on a task where I had to confirm if the direct IO is in use or not. filesystem_io_option database parameter was set to “DIRECTIO” to make use of directio. Initially I was looking for same kind of memory structures in Solaris but could not find so ( bad luck :( ) and so used basic tracing using truss.First I logged into database and check the filesystem parameter ( Changed the name of the database and host :) )
There are many variates of mangoes and its hard to pick from them as they all are so sweet and eye catching. Same is the case with the database related blogs, when it comes to selection for the edition of Log Buffer. So once again here you are, about to savor the sweet blogs in Log Buffer #224.
Please join Pythian for our next series of live and recorded webinars and have the chance to ask questions directly of our DBA experts. If you miss a session, you can always check out select recorded webinars here
Social media is buzzing with the news and views of bloggers. From the database side of this glorious media, we have picked out some of the gems for you in this edition of Log Buffer, which is the Log Buffer #223.
Bloggers are touching base with the technologies which they cherish most and coming back with some master strokes. This new cool edition of Log Buffer, the coolest blog carnival covering hottest topics encompass that home coming. Now Chill with Log Buffer #222!!!
I was working on a task of 10g Active-Passive cluster design where I was supposed to migrate a database to ASM from conventional filesystem. So I thought of writing this blog. Here are the steps which I followed to move the database to ASM and then created a spfile in ASM diskgroup in the end.
Another medley of database blogs under the famous banner of Log Buffer is in your virtual hands. This edition of Log Buffer, the Log Buffer #221 puts spotlight on the fresh and cool blogs from Oracle, MySQL and SQL Server arena.
Among the features announced with the release of version 4.6 of the KDE Software Compilation is KateSQL, a SQL Query plugin for the Kate text editor. It leverages the Qt SQL module, enabling connections to most types of databases, and includes support for MySQL and SQLite. In this post I’ll show you how to get it to connect to Oracle databases.
When big news is released, the world of modern information shakes – and nowhere is this more visible than with the blogs. Log Buffer is the ideal joint for the shakers and movers of the blogosphere. This edition Log Buffer #220 sheds a spotlight on those hot spots.