The hoary old question about lower cost queries running faster or slower that higher cost queries has appeared once again on the OTN database forum. It’s one I’ve addressed numerous times in the past – including on this blog – but the Internet being what it is the signal keeps getting swamped by the noise. This time around a couple of “new” thoughts crossed my mind when reading the question.
There is a Time column on the standard forms of the execution plan output, and the description of this column is available in the manuals and has been for years (here’s a definition from v$sql_plan from 10gR2, for example):
pgload.jmx is JMX file you can load into Jmeter and run a substantial load on a Postgres database. Should work just as well on Oracle if you change the test SQL from “Select 1″ to “select 1 from dual”
Install jmeter on our machine . On my mac, I did
You will need the Postgres driver. I used
It is nearly 10 years since I first wrote about how to call Unix shell scripts from the Process Scheduler. Although very little has changed, I have had a number of questions recently, so I thought it was time I checked the script and updated the posting. I have used PeopleTools 8.54 in the preparation of this note.
The Process Scheduler is essentially just a mechanism for initiating processes on another server. Mostly those are other PeopleSoft delivered executables. The exception is the Application Engine Tuxedo Server process (PSAESRV) where the Process Scheduler submits a service request message that is picked up by one of the server processes that are already running.
I’ve always been worried about taking a script that is fine to run in my non-production environments (in particular a DROP script) and accidentally running it in a Production environment, shortly followed by the typing up of a fresh resume to look for a new job once the mistake is discovered
Finally. I got the 2 last methods completed. promise.all and promise.race is finished. So now the plsql promises library is feature complete. promise.all method takes a list of promises, built with the help of the promises_ninja package, and once the entire list of promises is fulfilled the top promise is set to fulfilled. Here is an example:
I may have said it before but I consider presenting and teaching a great way to expand one’s knowledge: first of all it requires me to really understand a subject. Secondly, when presenting, you get lots of interesting questions that can turn into blog posts like this one.
Lately I have been asked about the impact of synchronous log shipping to a physical standby database. I was sure there was an effect to be observed, depending most likely on the network latency between systems but I didn’t have any evidence I could pull out of the hat to back up my thoughts. So what better than trying! I also read that some of the events have changed in 12c, and wanted to make them visible. My environment is based on the 2 node RAC primary/2 node RAC standby configuration I wrote about in my previous posts.
Since their initial setup I upgraded the cluster to 184.108.40.206.170117 for Clusterware and RDBMS.
This question came in on AskTom, yielding a very interesting result when it comes to DDL triggers. To set the scene, I’ll first create a table called T which is just a copy of SCOTT.EMP
This was received by one of our Delphix AWS Trial customers and he wasn’t sure how to address it. If any others experience it, this is the why it occurs and how you can correct it.
Wow, has it really been fourteen years since I started PeteFinnigan.com Limited? - Time has gone so fast and business is getting better and better. We have great customers, great Oracle Security trainings and consulting projects meeting new people and....[Read More]
Posted by Pete On 23/02/17 At 06:33 PM