Upgrading to 11g Release Grid Infrastructure? You probably want to read on…
The 181st edition of Log Buffer has been published by Gary Myers on his Sydney Oracle Lab.
ust a quick announcements…If you didn’t manage to attend my presentation, Oracle 11g ASM — The Evolution, during RMOUG or other conferences, you have a chance to see it online today. I’m doing it a web-cast at RAC SIG. It’s today, 4-Mar-10 at 12:00pm EST (9:00am PST).
Here are the slides from my presentation at RMOUG 2010. I am not sure how much sense all this will make without my comments. We may do it in a webinar if there is sufficient interest. Regardless I will probably be doing it again at some point in the future.
Hello and welcome to Log Buffer #180. Time’s a-wastin’, so let’s go!
A couple weeks ago I did a short blog post about SAN storage failures and how people are blinded by all the bells and whistles that are supposed to make storage arrays 100% reliable and failsafe. My conclusion was that there is no way to avoid storage failures, and that a better way is to anticipate those failures and be ready to handle them with minimal service impact.
I have really enjoyed few technical sessions that I managed to attend. I want to mention couple that I liked especially. I managed to attend the full session by Robyn Sands about adopting variance to performance troubleshooting and performance acceptance — lots of interesting goodies. have been honored to participate in the opening keynote amongst other Oracle ACEs and ACE Directors including Stanley
Oracle Automatic Storage Management has proven to be one of the most widely adopted new features in Oracle Database 10g and it has been dramatically improved in the later 11g releases. This presentation will explain what changes are solved by ASM, how these challenges are solved, what barriers there are to ASM adoptions, and how 11g Release 2 addresses these barriers. The slides are linked here.
Here’s the future of MySQL, Drizzle, Monty Program, the Percona fork, etc. The best product management strategies… should we be lightweight for the web, plug-in oriented like Drizzle? Should we follow Monty’s giant-killing roadmap? Should we focus on performance-oriented patches? The best product management strategies will win. They can’t win alone. Will they be backed by appropriate investments from effective developers? Effective developers are the ones who convert winning product management strategies into working products. You can’t get there without them and I’ve seen lots of great strategies fail that test (including my own actually). And there can be more than one winner.
You have found the 179th edition of Log Buffer, the weekly review of database blogs. Welcome. Enjoy your stay. We begin with . . .