Recently I’ve seen an issue with CPU usage on a server running Windows 2003 Server in a VMware. This is a small Virtual Machine with just 2 cores allocated (which are possibly mapped to “threads” on a host level but I don’t know the details). For some reason very high System CPU time was reported in a Statspack report.
Here is how it looks like in a 1 hour Statspack report:
Join us in Seattle for SQL PASS Summit 2014—planned by and for the Microsoft SQL Server community—where some of our very own will be presenting. You’ll notice that PASS has a funny way of scheduling speaking sessions, so both of our experts are presenting at the same time.
Also be sure to visit us at booth #226 for a chance to win a Sonos Play: 1. The Exhibit Hall will be open all day Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday morning.
Today’s blog post is part five of seven in a series dedicated to Deploying Private Cloud at Home, where I will be demonstrating how to configure Compute node and OpenStack services on the compute node. We have already installed the MySQL Python library on compute node in previous posts.
One of the lesser known new features that comes as a boon to many developers and DBAs is the provision of implicit handling of large data strings using scalar data types like VARCHAR2 and RAW.
When creating tables, each column must be assigned a data type, which determines the nature of the values that can be inserted into the column. Common data types include number, date, and varchar2. These data types are also used to specify the nature of arguments for PL/SQL programs like functions and procedures.
There are several tools and technologies available to debug deeper into high CPU utilization in a system; perf, sysrq, oprofile, vmcore, and more. In this post, I will narrate the course of debugging a CPU utilization issue using technologies like perf and vmcore.
Following sar output is from a system which faces high %system usage.
New Zealand is famous for Kiwis, pristine landscape, and the New Zealand Oracle User Group (NZOUG) conference. The location of choice is New Zealand when it comes to making Lord of the Rings and making Oracle Lord of the Databases.
NZOUG 2014 will be held 19–21 November in the Owen G. Glenn Building at the University of Auckland. The main conference will be held on the 20th and 21st, preceded by a day of workshops on the 19th. It’s one of the premier Oracle conferences in Southern hemisphere.
Today’s blog post is part four of seven in a series dedicated to Deploying Private Cloud at Home, where I will be demonstrating how to configure Imaging and compute services on controller node. See my previous blog post where we began configuring Keystone Identity Service.
Today’s blog post is part three of seven in a series dedicated to Deploying Private Cloud at Home, where I will demonstrate how to configure OpenStack Identity service on the controller node. We have already configured the required repo in part two of the series, so let’s get started on configuring Keystone Identity Service.