I like IT automation. I believe automation enables the evolution of IT environments. Indeed, automate your repetitive tasks, and you save time to work on jobs that matter, on tasks that increase the value of your IT ecosystem exponentially. It also makes your day-to-day workload more interesting: learn, code, test, automate and learn something new.
Boost your knowledge!
How? Let's check our Oracle, Microsoft, Open Source DB and OS workshops in detail!
Newsroom – dbi services news & events
Understanding Oracle Database Performance
Article by Jérôme Dubar
You can find numerous sources on Oracle Database Performance and Tuning on the internet and also a lot of books focusing on that. There is a lot of things to talk about, and you can spend days and days to learn how it works and what can be done. But it’s a hard work and when performance troubles occur, you need to be fast and effective. This is my approach to understand why an Oracle Database is not so performant and elaborate an action plan to improve performance.
Thomas Rein, dbi services – The Oracle Cloud Infrastructure (OCI) provides a platform and tools for consolidating applications and database systems quickly and easily. The supported Oracle releases range from 18.104.22.168 to 18.3. Both Standard and Enterprise Editions are available. The Enterprise Edition is available in three different versions: the basic Enterprise Edition, the High Performance Edition and the Extreme Performance Edition. In the following article, we will examine the possible applications of the OCI in a customer project.
As partner to numerous publishers, both proprietary and Open Source, dbi services is frequently asked to provide software solutions. Our list of partnerships includes EnterpriseDB, Severalnines, Cloudera, Red Hat, MariaDB as well as Oracle, Microsoft and Dbvisit, all three of which are proprietary software publishers.
Admin Magazine, issue 48, by David Barbarin: On November 16, 2016, Microsoft announced the beginning of a new story: SQL Server is now supported on Linux and Docker. Of course, Microsoft emerged long ago from its anti-Linux “dark age,” and they have been moving steadily toward more support for open source since releasing the first pieces of .NET to open source in 2006.
Since Satya Nadella took over as CEO in 2014, the pace of change has accelerated. Microsoft is now a Platinum sponsor of several open source foundations, including the famous Linux Foundation and the MariaDB Foundation, and the Azure cloud platform now comes with support for a number of important open source services and tools. Read more