The idea of this blog post is to describe what the delayed durability feature is in SQL Server 2014 and to describe a use case from an application development perspective.
I had an interesting discussion as part of my latest presentation at the UKOUG RAC CIA & Database Combined SIG. Part of my talk was about the implications of the new threaded execution model in Oracle.
SQL Server database backup & restore from On-Premise to Azure is a feature introduced with SQL Server 2012 SP1 CU2. In the past, it could be used with these three tools:
With SQL Server 2014, backup & restore can also be enabled via SQL Server Management Studio (SSMS).
I was mucking around trying to get APEX on one of my PCs to be visible on the internet.
This was just a proof-of-concept, not something I intend to actually leave running.
In contrast to admin-managed databases, in case of policy managed databases, there is no predefined mapping of an instance to a node. Hence any instance can run on any node. In case we need to connect to a specific instance using OS authentication, we need to
Now this problem can be resolved by mapping the instances to specific nodes.
Here is the demonstration :
Permission issues is one of the key error , while setting up Hadoop Cluster, while debugging some error found below table on http://hadoop.apache.org/ . It’s a good scorecard to keep handy.
The following table lists various paths on HDFS and local filesystems (on all nodes) and recommended permissions: