On April 12, 2016, Microsoft will totally stop supporting the SQL Server 2005. This is not a new or unexpected development, as it has been on the “extended support” phase of its lifecycle since early 2011. Microsoft is encouraging existing users of this database to migrate to newer versions within the SQL family or to make the switch to Azure. Read More
Everywhere we turn this year, we see database technology companies continuing to grow and expand with new offerings for improving computer systems to help you support your company’s important business decisions.
This month’s newsletter describes 3 database technologies that offer new promise for improving performance: Sybase® ASE 15.7, Sybase® IQ 15.4, and Microsoft SQL Server® 2012 RC0.
Keeping up with the news from so many different sources is getting harder and harder these days. That’s why I try to offer a one-stop-shop for your major database vendor news. You get the scoop and if you want to dig deeper, the links are right there. Let’s get started.
First of all I have to apologize to my loyal readers for the long absence from my blog. In simple terms, “I got busy”. But in these economic times, I guess this is a good thing. I don’t want to give a promise I can’t keep, but I will do my best to keep this blog up-to-date. Read More
There are 2 major database vendors working on their next big version of their database engines. Microsoft and Oracle are getting ready to release their best database system yet. Well, in the near future at least. Nevertheless here are some preliminary info that leaked from the development teams.
Back in the 90’s a group of German engineers put together the world’s first grid computing network with over 100 PCs running on the first version of the Linux operating system. It was a great success and everybody called it the dawn of a new technology that will change the computing world forever.