DBAs Guide to Databases Under Linux by David Egan, Paul Zikopoulos, Jamieson Becker, Chris Rogers

By David Egan, Paul Zikopoulos, Jamieson Becker, Chris Rogers

Content material:
Acknowledgments

, Page v
Contributors

, Pages vii-x
Technical Editors

, Page xi
Preface

, Pages xxvii-xxxiii
Chapter 1 - The Linux working System

, Pages 1-23
Chapter 2 - A uncomplicated purple Hat Linux Installation

, Pages 25-58
Chapter three - fitting and operating Oracle on Linux

, Pages 59-113
Chapter four - An Informix deploy on Linux

, Pages 115-189
Chapter five - fitting and using Sybase on Linux

, Pages 191-236
Chapter 6 - fitting DB2 common Database model 6.1 on purple Hat Linux

, Pages 237-282
Chapter 7 - MySQL on Linux

, Pages 283-309
Chapter eight - fitting and coping with growth on Linux

, Pages 311-357
Chapter nine - PostgreSQL on Linux

, Pages 359-418
Chapter 10 - constructing an online Application

, Pages 419-431
Appendix A - personal home page Script for purchasing Cart Application

, Pages 433-457
Appendix B - unload dossier for procuring Cart Application

, Pages 459-462
Index

, Pages 463-485

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Extra resources for DBAs Guide to Databases Under Linux

Example text

If you had lots of disk space, you could create a development machine with this an d install your database onto this one big partition or onto another disk , your choice. By default, if there were another OS on this machine, i t would be retained automatically and offered as an optional bootup choic e (albeit not displayed, you just have to know it is there) . This is not the recommended installation type for your server. A Server Installatio n The server installation is another possible choice, as it does a much bet ter job of partitioning the disk into a more desirable management-oriente d design .

Linux has a compliant client . NIS provides a centralized set of user management data files (analogous to the PDC in Microsoft Windows NT) to be duplicated to slave NI S servers (the BDC in NT) that validate logins from NIS-based clients (th e NT LOGON through Netlogon) . 12 shows the NIS settings with no Basic Red Hat Llnux Installation • Chapter 2 4 5 information provided (the default) . You would need to know the NIS Domain name and you could use either a broadcast to find the neares t slave NIS server, or just enter the IP address if you know it .

One more thing to note i s the cost associated with each of these RAID levels as discussed in th e next section on RAID . In absolute terms you do not need RAID—any good quality, high-speed disks with lots of on-board cache will do . As long as you have an adequat e backup and the down time to recover is not too expensive to your business , you can use anything you want . Just remember that if your server is you r order entry system and it goes down, everyone waits until it is up again everyone, including your staff and your clients .

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