According to the poll on my recent blog anniversary post, 1% of those participating in the poll recommend I stop blogging. There’s proof positive you can’t please everyone. On the other hand, 6% of the participants wanted more blogging about fishing. I am trying to post an occasional photo on my miscellaneous page. I just uploaded a couple of fishing-related photos for you six-percenters.
I work for Amazon Web Services but all of the words on this blog are purely my own. Not a single word on this blog is to be mistaken as originating from any Amazon spokesperson. You are reading my words this webpage and, while I work at Amazon, all of the words on this webpage reflect my own opinions and findings. To put it another way, "I work at Amazon, but this is my own opinion." To conclude, this is not an official Amazon information outlet. There are no words on this blog that should be mistaken as official Amazon messaging. Every single character of text on this blog originates in my head and I am not an Amazon spokesperson.
- Index of Posts
- DBFS, FS, CFS, NFS, ASM Topics
- DW/BI Musings
- Exadata Posts
- General Performance and I/O Topics
- Oracle on Opteron, K8L, NUMA, etc
- Oracle11g Topics
- QPI-Based Systems Related Topics (e.g., Nehalem EP/EX, Westmere EP, etc)
- Real Application Clusters Related Topics
- Papers, Webcasts, etc
- SLOB Resources
- Little Things Doth Crabby Make
- SLOB Use Cases By Industry Vendors. Learn SLOB, Speak The Experts’ Language.
- SLOB 2.3 Data Loading Failed? Here’s a Quick Diagnosis Tip.
- Yes, Storage Arrays Can Deduplicate Oracle Database. Here Is Exactly Why It Doesn’t Matter!
- How Many ASM Disks Per Disk Group And Adding vs. Resizing ASM Disks In An All-Flash Array Environment
- Resizing ASM Disks On Modern Systems. Real Application Clusters Doesn’t Make It Any More Difficult. An XtremIO Example With RAC.
- Stop Constantly Adding Disks To Your ASM Disk Groups. Resize Your ASM Disks On All-Flash Array Storage. Adding Disks Is Really “The Y2K Way.” Here’s Why.
- Host I/O Queue Depth with XtremIO and SLOB Session Count. A Granular Look.
- Yes, Host Aggregate I/O Queue Depth is Important. But Why Overdo It When Using All-Flash Array Technology? Complexity is Sometimes a Choice.
- Introducing a VCE White Paper. Consolidating SAP, SQL Server and Oracle Production/Test/Dev/OLTP and OLAP Into a Single XtremIO Array with VCE Converged Infrastructure.
- Expecting Sum-Of-Parts Performance From Shared Solid State Storage? I Didn’t Think So. Neither Should Exadata Customers. Here’s Why.
188.8.131.52 Automatic Workload Repository AWR columnar database column projection DBaaS Exadata Exadata benchmarks Exadata ERP Exadata OLTP Exadata Storage Grid Exadata Xeon 5600 Datawarehousing HP Oracle Database Machine Netezza Netezza Oracle NUMA numactl OOW12 OpenWorld OpenWorld 2011 Oracle Oracle Database performance XtremIO flash Oracle Exadata Storage Server Oracle Exadata Storage Server Software Oracle I/O Performance Oracle Performance Oracle Programmable Storage Server predicate offload processing Random I/O Sandy Bridge SLOB SLOB Testing SUMA Teradata whitepaper X2-2 vs X2-8 Xeon E5 Xeon E5-2600 Xeon E7 Performance XtremIO
All content is © Kevin Closson and "Kevin Closson's Blog: Platforms, Databases, and Storage", 2006-2015. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author and/or owner is strictly prohibited. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to Kevin Closson and Kevin Closson's Blog: Platforms, Databases, and Storage with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.