Here’s another video on my YouTube channel. This one is a quick run through of RDS for SQL Server, a DBaaS offering from Amazon Web Services.
The video was based on this article.
The cameo for this video is Garth Harbach, a former colleague of mine.
Here’s another video on my YouTube channel. This one is a quick run through of RDS for MySQL, a DBaaS offering from Amazon Web Services.
The video was based on this article.
If you watch the little outtake at the end you will hear me cracking up with the goofiest while filming Brian ‘Bex’ Huff‘s clip.
Here’s the latest video on my YouTube channel. This one is a quick run through of RDS for Oracle, a DBaaS offering from Amazon Web Services.
If you are not into the video thing, you can see the article this video was based on here.
Galo Balda has now joined the illustrious list of people who have said “.com” on one of my videos.
The latest video on my YouTube Channel is a run through of using the Database as a Service (DBaaS) offering on Oracle Cloud.
There have been a few minor changes in the interface since I last ran through capturing images, so the related article has been brought up to date.
I used my dad for the cameo in this video. Hopefully this will help him get a little more recognition, as he’s pretty much a nobody on the Oracle scene at the moment. With your help this could change!
First, I want to thank everyone who responded to my prior blog post and its accompanying survey, where I asked when video is better than a paper. As I mentioned already in the comment section for that blog post, the results were loud and clear: 53.9% of respondents indicated that they’d prefer reading a paper, and 46.1% indicated that they’d prefer watching a video. Basically a clean 50/50 split.
The comments suggested that people have a lower threshold for “polish” with a video than with a paper, so one of the ideas to which I’ve needed to modify my thinking is to just create decent videos and publish them without expending a lot of effort in editing.
Ok, I’m stuck, and I need your help.
At my company, we sell software tools that help Oracle application developers and database administrators see exactly where their code spends their users’ time. I want to publish better information at our web page that will allow people who are interested to learn more about our software, and that will allow people who don’t even realize we exist to discover what we have. My theory is that the more people who understand exactly what we have, the more customers we’ll get, and we have some evidence that bears that out.
I’ve gotten so much help from YouTube in various of my endeavors that I’ve formed the grand idea in my head:
Let’s first discuss how RAC traffic works before continuing. Environment for the discussion is: 2 node cluster with 8K database block size, UDP protocol is used for cache fusion. (BTW, UDP and RDS protocols are supported in UNIX platform; whereas Windows uses TCP protocol).
UDP protocol, fragmentation, and assembly
UDP Protocol is an higher level protocol stack, and it is implemented over IP Protocol ( UDP/IP). Cache Fusion uses UDP protocol to send packets over the wire (Exadata uses RDS protocol though).
If you are using Oracle Database Appliance (ODA) then this patch is very important to apply. The patch bundle 126.96.36.199.0 has been published just this week and the most important fix from my perspective is the new BIOS version 12010304. Intel CPUs have a feature called Software Controlled Clock Modulation that allows programmatically control of [...]
This video was created circa July 2011. Click the Read More link to review the video. Version Oracle Database 188.8.131.52
Synopsis: Essentially, we probe the importance of LMS processes using DTrace. Explain why LMS should run in elevated priority. How to review deep statistics about LMS processes and much more.
You should save this link in your bookmarks, for the next time you accidentally remove your database’s online redologs or overwrite some ASM disks: