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Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Mar 09, 2017
In this white paper, IDC discusses the inherent difficulties associated with traditional backup schemes and the changing dynamics of data protection strategies. We examine Oracle's Zero Data Loss Recovery Appliance (ZDLRA) and the role it can play in providing significantly improved service levels for all types of Oracle databases.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Jan 28, 2019
Oracle Engineered Systems are architected to work as a unified whole, so organizations can hit the ground running after deployment. Organizations choose how they want to consume the infrastructure: on-premises, in a public cloud, or in a public cloud located inside the customer’s data center and behind their firewall using Oracle’s “Cloud at Customer” offering. Oracle Exadata and Zero Data Loss Recovery Appliance (Recovery Appliance) offer an attractive alternative to do-it-yourself deployments. Together, they provide an architecture designed for scalability, simplified management, improved cost of ownership, reduced downtime, zero-data loss, and an increased ability to keep software updated with security and patching. Download this whitepaper to discover ten capabilities to consider for protecting your Oracle Database Environments.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Jan 28, 2019
Traditionally, the best practice for mission-critical Oracle Database backup and recovery was to use storage-led, purpose-built backup appliances (PBBAs) such as Data Domain, integrated with RMAN, Oracle’s automated backup and recovery utility. This disk-based backup approach solved two problems: 1) It enabled faster recovery (from disk versus tape) 2) It increased recovery flexibility by storing many more backups online, enabling restoration from that data to recover production databases; and provisioning copies for test/dev. At its core, however, this approach remains a batch process that involves many dozens of complicated steps for backups and even more steps for recovery. Oracle’s Zero Data Loss Recovery Appliance (RA) customers report that total cost of ownership (TCO) and downtime costs (e.g. lost revenue due to database or application downtime) are significantly reduced due to the simplification and, where possible, the automation of the backup and recovery process.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Jan 28, 2019
For more than a decade, Oracle has developed and enhanced its ZFS Storage Appliance, giving its users a formidable unified and enterprise-grade storage offering. The latest release, ZS7-2, boasts upgraded hardware and software and is a timely reminder that more users might do well to evaluate this offering. It has a trifecta of advantages: (1) It’s notable performance, price-performance, and flexibility are all improved in this new release (2) There is a surprisingly inclusive set of functionalities, including excellent storage analytics that were developed even before analytics became a contemporary “must-have” (3) There’s a compelling group of “better together” elements that make ZFS Storage Appliance a particularly attractive choice for both Oracle Database environments and users that want to seamlessly integrate a cloud component into their IT infrastructure. Given the proven abilities of Oracle’s prior models, it’s also safe to assume that the new ZS7-2 will outperform other m
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Oracle
Published By: NetApp     Published Date: Sep 18, 2014
The NetApp flash portfolio is capable of solving database performance and I/O latency problems encountered by many database deployments. The majority of databases have a random I/O workload that creates performance problems for spinning media, but is well-suited for today’s flash technologies. NetApp has a diverse enterprise-class flash portfolio consisting of flash in the storage controller (Flash Cache™ intelligent caching), flash within the disk shelves (Flash Pool™ intelligent caching), and all-flash arrays (EF-Series and All-flash FAS). This portfolio can be used to solve complex database performance requirements at multiple levels within a customer’s Oracle environment. This document reviews Oracle database observations and results when implementing flash technologies offered within the NetApp flash portfolio.
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database performance, database deployment, flash technology, enterprise techology
    
NetApp
Published By: NetApp     Published Date: Sep 22, 2014
The NetApp EF series of all-flash arrays are designed specifically for database-driven environments demanding maximum performance, reliability, and availability. This ESG Lab Report documents the real world performance, reliability, availability, and serviceability of NetApp EF-Series flash arrays in Oracle database environments. A combination of hands on testing by ESG Lab and audited in-house performance testing executed by NetApp were used to create this report. In this report, you’ll learn how ESG validated NetApp’s EF-550 flash array performance of over 400,000 IOPS with sub-millisecond latency, while maintaining 6 nine’s availability.
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flash arrays, performance-driven databases, enterprise storage, database environment, serviceability, real world performance
    
NetApp
Published By: MarkLogic     Published Date: Mar 17, 2015
You’ve probably heard about NoSQL, and you may wonder what it is. NoSQL represents a fundamental change in the way people think about storing and accessing data, especially now that most of the information generated is unstructured or semi-structured data — something for which existing database systems such as Oracle, MySQL, SQLServer, and Postgres aren’t well suited. NoSQL means a release from the constraints imposed on database management systems by the relational database model. This free eBook, Enterprise NoSQL for Dummies, MarkLogic Special Edition, provides an overview of NoSQL. You’ll start to understand what it is, what it isn’t, when you should consider using a NoSQL database instead of a relational database management system and when you may want to use both. In addition, this book introduces enterprise NoSQL and shows how it differs from other NoSQL systems, as well as explains when NoSQL may not be the right solution for your data storage problem. You’ll also learn the NoSQ
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enterprise, nosql, relational, databases, data storage, management system, application, scalable
    
MarkLogic
Published By: IBM     Published Date: Jun 08, 2017
This paper presents a cost/benefit case for two leading enterprise database contenders -- IBM DB2 11.1 for Linux, UNIX, and Windows (DB2 11.1 LUW) and Oracle Database 12c -- with regard to delivering effective security capabilities, high-performance OLTP capacity and throughput, and efficient systems configuration and management automation. Comparisons are of database installations in the telecommunications, healthcare, and consumer banking industries. For OLTP workloads in these environments, three-year costs average 32 percent less for use of DB2 11.1 compared to Oracle 12c.
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ibm, linux, windows, telecommunications, healthcare, oracle database
    
IBM
Published By: IBM     Published Date: Jul 26, 2017
This paper presents a cost/benefit case for two leading enterprise database contenders -- IBM DB2 11.1 for Linux, UNIX, and Windows (DB2 11.1 LUW) and Oracle Database 12c -- with regard to delivering effective security capabilities, high-performance OLTP capacity and throughput, and efficient systems configuration and management automation. Comparisons are of database installations in the telecommunications, healthcare, and consumer banking industries. For OLTP workloads in these environments, three-year costs average 32 percent less for use of DB2 11.1 compared to Oracle 12c.
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ibm, enterprise data, windows, linux, telecommunications, healthcare, consumer banking
    
IBM
Published By: IBM     Published Date: Sep 28, 2017
This paper presents a cost/benefit case for two leading enterprise database contenders -- IBM DB2 11.1 for Linux, UNIX, and Windows (DB2 11.1 LUW) and Oracle Database 12c -- with regard to delivering effective security capabilities, high-performance OLTP capacity and throughput, and efficient systems configuration and management automation. Comparisons are of database installations in the telecommunications, healthcare, and consumer banking industries. For OLTP workloads in these environments, three-year costs average 32 percent less for use of DB2 11.1 compared to Oracle 12c.
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ibm, enterprise database, oltp, telecommunications, healthcare, consumer banking
    
IBM
Published By: Group M_IBM Q1'18     Published Date: Feb 28, 2018
This paper presents a cost benefit case for IBM Db2 11.1 for LUW and Oracle Database 12c.
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ibm, db2, oracle database, oltp deployments
    
Group M_IBM Q1'18
Published By: IBM     Published Date: Apr 19, 2018
This paper presents a cost/benefit case for two industry-leading database platforms for analytics workloads.
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db2, data migration, ibm, oracle
    
IBM
Published By: NetApp     Published Date: Dec 15, 2014
IT managers and line-of-business stakeholders are striving to increase efficiency of their application environments. The biggest challenges they face in supporting database environments are managing data growth and database size, and meeting database performance requirements. This ESG Lab Report documents the performance, reliability, availability, and serviceability of NetApp EF Series flash arrays in Oracle database environments.
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it managers, application environments, data growth, serviceability, performance
    
NetApp
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Feb 21, 2018
Get Started with Oracle Cloud for Free $300 in free credits Build production-ready workloads by using a variety of cloud services including databases, compute, containers, IoT, big data, API management, integration, chatbots, and many more
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Feb 21, 2018
Organizations like yours are creating and collecting more valuable information than ever before, and this new data is critical to your business. Increasingly, your business demands a high-availability database platform built to support complex, mission-critical workloads.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Feb 21, 2018
Download this webinar to learn about the Oracle database is getting lifted to the cloud!
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Feb 21, 2018
Why move your databases to the cloud? This video provides numerous facts and figures to help explain why businesses today are adopting Database as a Service (DBaaS) solutions like the Oracle Database Cloud Service at a breathtaking pace.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Feb 21, 2018
Why should I move my database to the cloud? Have you considered how you will support • Growing demand for data delivery securely from anywhere? • Managing new data whilst maintaining old? • Rapidly scaling your infrastructure as your business needs? Oracle Database Cloud is the #1 data-management solution in the cloud to empower you to deliver more value at scale, faster.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Feb 21, 2018
In this video, you lean how to use your Oracle Database Cloud Service. Find out how to: 1.Create SSH Keys 2. Create a Database Cloud Service Instance 3. Enable Secure Network Access to your Database Instance 4.Access Data with Oracle SQL Developer 5. Monitor Your Database Service Instance with the DBaaS Monitor
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
Oracle has just announced a new microprocessor, and the servers and engineered system that are powered by it. The SPARC M8 processor fits in the palm of your hand, but it contains the result of years of co-engineering of hardware and software together to run enterprise applications with unprecedented speed and security. The SPARC M8 chip contains 32 of today’s most powerful cores for running Oracle Database and Java applications. Benchmarking data shows that the performance of these cores reaches twice the performance of Intel’s x86 cores. This is the result of exhaustive work on designing smart execution units and threading architecture, and on balancing metrics such as core count, memory and IO bandwidth. It also required millions of hours in testing chip design and operating system software on real workloads for database and Java. Having faster cores means increasing application capability while keeping the core count and software investment under control. In other words, a boost
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
With the growing size and importance of information stored in today’s databases, accessing and using the right information at the right time has become increasingly critical. Real-time access and analysis of operational data is key to making faster and better business decisions, providing enterprises with unique competitive advantages. Running analytics on operational data has been difficult because operational data is stored in row format, which is best for online transaction processing (OLTP) databases, while storing data in column format is much better for analytics processing. Therefore, companies normally have both an operational database with data in row format and a separate data warehouse with data in column format, which leads to reliance on “stale data” for business decisions. With Oracle’s Database In-Memory and Oracle servers based on the SPARC S7 and SPARC M7 processors companies can now store data in memory in both row and data formats, and run analytics on their operatio
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
Security has become top of mind for CIOs, and CEOs. Encryption at rest is a piece of the solution, but not a big piece. Encryption over the network is another piece, but only a small piece. These and other pieces do not fit together well; they need to unencrypt and reencrypt the data when they move through the layers, leaving clear versions that create complex operational issues to monitor and detect intrusion. Larger-scale high-value applications requiring high security often use Oracle middleware, including Java and Oracle database. Traditional security models give the data to the processors to encrypt and unencrypt, often many times. The overhead is large, and as a result encryption is used sparingly on only a few applications. The risk to enterprises is that they may have created an illusion of security, which in reality is ripe for exploitation. The modern best-practice security model is an end-to-end encryption architecture. The application deploys application-led encryption s
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
Oracle has just announced a new microprocessor, and the servers and engineered system that are powered by it. The SPARC M8 processor fits in the palm of your hand, but it contains the result of years of co-engineering of hardware and software together to run enterprise applications with unprecedented speed and security. The SPARC M8 chip contains 32 of today’s most powerful cores for running Oracle Database and Java applications. Benchmarking data shows that the performance of these cores reaches twice the performance of Intel’s x86 cores. This is the result of exhaustive work on designing smart execution units and threading architecture, and on balancing metrics such as core count, memory and IO bandwidth. It also required millions of hours in testing chip design and operating system software on real workloads for database and Java. Having faster cores means increasing application capability while keeping the core count and software investment under control. In other words, a boost
Tags : 
    
Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
Your enterprise runs its critical applications on Oracle Databases, and as an enterprise IT leader, maintaining the performance and availability of your databases is among your top priorities. Any degradation in performance or loss of data could result in serious business disruption and loss of revenue, so protecting this vital asset is a must. There are many causes of data loss— administration errors, system or media failures, cyberattacks, and more—but we often overlook design flaws in the very systems meant to protect data: general-purpose backup systems. Many existing data protection solutions fail to meet the demands of critical databases because they treat them as generic files to copy as opposed to specialized resources. Taking a generic approach to database backup and recovery not only exposes you to the risk of data loss, it also negatively impacts performance and makes it difficult to recover within acceptable timeframes.
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Oracle
Published By: Oracle     Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
In this white paper, IDC discusses the inherent difficulties associated with traditional backup schemes and the changing dynamics of data protection strategies. We examine Oracle's Zero Data Loss Recovery Appliance (ZDLRA) and the role it can play in providing significantly improved service levels for all types of Oracle databases.
Tags : 
    
Oracle
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