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SQL Server
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SQL Server 2008 : Client Configuration
Client configuration is a many-leveled beast, consisting of operating system tasks such as installing protocols, application tasks such as choosing or coding to a specific Application Programming Interface (API), provider, or driver, and maintenance tasks such as configuring network settings, building connection strings
SQL Server 2008 R2 : Client Installation
The same operating system requirements for server installations apply to client tools and SNAC installations, with one exception: When you install SNAC by itself on top of Windows XP, only SP1 is required, and when you install SNAC on top of Windows Server 2003, SP1 is not required.
SQL Server 2008 R2 : Client and Server Networking Considerations
The following sections describe how to set up the server’s basic network configuration, including configuring it to accept remote connections, learning which protocols it supports, and understanding how it listens for and responds to client requests.
Upgrading to SQL Server 2008 : Upgrading Other SQL Server Components
The Reporting Services Configuration tool no longer provides a separate Upgrade button or upgrade script. Those features are obsolete in SQL Server 2008 due to the automatic upgrade feature of the Report Server service.
Upgrading to SQL Server 2008 : Slipstreaming Upgrades
SQL Server supports upgrading from SQL Server 2000 SP4 and later and SQL Server 2005 SP2 and later. Unfortunately, upgrading directly from SQL Server 7.0 or earlier versions is not supported
Upgrading to SQL Server 2008 : Upgrading Using a Configuration File
If you need to upgrade multiple SQL Server 2008 instances, you’ll likely want to do so without having to run the Installation Center utility each time and manually select the same options over and over.
Destination: SQL Server 2008 or SQL Server 2008 R2 (part 2) - Upgrading In-Place
You perform an in-place upgrade by running the SQL Server Installation Center. On the Installation page, you can invoke the Upgrade Wizard to upgrade from SQL Server 2000, 2005, or 200
Destination: SQL Server 2008 or SQL Server 2008 R2 (part 1) - Side-by-Side Migration
SQL Server 2008 can coexist without a problem on the same servers as any existing SQL Server 2000 or 2005 instances. SQL Server 2008 R2 can coexist on the same servers as any existing SQL Server 2000, 2005, or 2008 instances.
Upgrading to SQL Server 2008 : Using the SQL Server Upgrade Advisor (UA)
With the availability of the SQL Server Upgrade Advisor (UA), you can relax a bit and let the combined experience and testing of early adopters and the SQL Server development team go to work for you.
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 7) - Using Transactions & Using the Related System Catalogs
As with other database objects, SQL Server provides catalog views that enable you to view loaded managed assemblies, routines, and types.
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 6) - Developing Managed Triggers
Only the sysadmin role can upload an UNSAFE assembly to SQL Server. You should allow this uploading only when you know the code being uploaded doesn’t do anything that might compromise the integrity of the data, the server, or your job.
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 5) - Developing Managed User-Defined Aggregates
A highly specialized feature of SQL Server 2008, managed user-defined aggregates (UDAs) provide the capability to aggregate column data based on user-defined criteria built in to .NET code.
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 4) - Developing Managed User-Defined Types
SQL Server 2000’s UDTs were actually retro-named “alias data types” in SQL Server 2005. SQL Server 2008 UDTs are structs (value types) built using the .NET Framework.
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 3) - Developing Managed User-Defined Functions
Using SQL Server 2008 and the .NET Framework, you can write both scalar (single-valued) and table-valued user-defined functions in managed code
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 2) - Developing Managed Stored Procedures
Stored procedures are a great starting point for getting into SQLCLR because they are easy to implement. To do so, right-click your new project in VS’s Solution Explorer and then select Add, Stored Procedure
SQL Server 2008 : Developing Custom Managed Database Objects (part 1)
The capability to run managed code presents a world of possibilities, yet these features must be leveraged appropriately. The meaning of appropriate will ultimately be the result of ongoing dialogs between database administrators and the developers who want to use the .NET Framework in SQL Server.
SQL Server 2008 : Profiler Usage Scenarios (part 2)
Deadlocks are a common occurrence in database management systems (DMBSs). In simple terms, deadlocks occur when a process (for example, SPID 10) has a lock on a resource that another process (for example, SPID 20) wants.
SQL Server 2008 : Profiler Usage Scenarios (part 1) - Analyzing Slow Stored Procedures or Queries & Deadlocks
Deadlocks are a common occurrence in database management systems (DMBSs). In simple terms, deadlocks occur when a process (for example, SPID 10) has a lock on a resource that another process (for example, SPID 20) wants.
SQL Server 2008 : Defining Server-Side Traces
Much of the SQL Server Profiler functionality can also be initiated through a set of system stored procedures. Through these procedures, you can define a server-side trace that can be run automatically or on a scheduled basis, such as via a scheduled job, instead of through the Profiler GUI
SQL Server 2008 : SQL Server Profiler - Replaying Trace Data
To replay a trace, you must have a trace saved to a file or a table. The trace must be captured with certain trace events to enable playback. The required events are captured by default if you use the Profiler template TSQL_Replay.
SQL Server 2008 : SQL Server Profiler - Saving and Exporting Traces
In many cases, you want to save or export the trace output generated by a Profiler trace. The output can be analyzed, replayed, imported, or manipulated at a later time after it has been saved.
SQL Server 2008 : SQL Server Profiler - Creating Traces
Because SQL Server Profiler can trace numerous events, it is easy to get lost when reading the trace output. You need to roughly determine the information you require and how you want the information grouped
SQL Server 2008 : SQL Server Profiler Architecture
SQL Server 2008 has both a server and a client-side component for tracing activity on a server. The SQL trace facility is the server-side component that manages queues of events initiated by event producers on the server.
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 7) - Partitions
You can use partitioning to increase query performance and decrease maintenance time on large tables by working with subsets of data without altering the presentation layer.
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 6) - Compression
You can enable compression on tables and indexes in SQL Server 2008 to reduce the disk space needed to store the data in those tables and indexes.
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 5) - Sparse Columns
The sparse column feature is new in SQL Server 2008. You can declare a column using the sparse keyword, and anytime a NULL value is entered in the column, that NULL value will not use any disk space.
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 4) - Check Constraints
You can use a check constraint to help enforce domain integrity by validating or checking the data that is being inserted into a column before accepting the value
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 3) - Foreign Key Constraints
You can create a foreign key to enforce a relationship between the data in two tables. Say that you have an Orders table and an OrderDetails table.
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 2) - Primary Key Constraints & Unique Constraints
A primary key is a column or set of columns that can be used to uniquely identify a row in a table. If you use multiple columns to create a primary key, it is referred to as a composite key.
SQL Server 2008: Administering Database Objects - Working with Tables (part 1) - Default Constraints
You can define default constraints on columns within a table in order to insert a predefined value into those columns whenever a specific value is not provided. Each column can have only one default constraint
 
 
 
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