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The SQL Server 2005 Performance Dashboard Reports are Reporting Services report files designed to be used with the Custom Reports feature introduced in the SQL Server 2005 SP2 release of SQL Server Management Studio. The reports allow a database administrator to quickly identify whether there is a current bottleneck on their system, and if a bottleneck is present, capture additional diagnostic data that may be necessary to resolve the problem. For example, if the system is experiencing waits for disk IO the dashboard allows the user to quickly see which sessions are performing the most IO, what query is running on each session and the query plan for each statement. Common performance problems that the dashboard reports may help to resolve include:- CPU bottlenecks (and what queries are consuming the most CPU)- IO bottlenecks (and what queries are performing the most IO).- Index recommendations generated by the query optimizer (missing indexes)- Blocking- Latch contention SQL Server Engine Tips : SQL Server 2005 Performance Dashboard Reports SQL Server Engine Tips : SQL Server 2005 Performance Dashboard Reports
SQL Tutorial, Tips - update query syntax - Structured Query Language SQL Tutorial, Tips - update query syntax - Structured Query Language SQL (Structured Query Language) is a standard interactive and programming language for getting information from and updating a relational database. SQL statements are used to perform tasks such as update data on a database, or retrieve data from a database. Some common relational database management systems that use SQL are: Oracle, Sybase, Microsoft SQL Server, Access, and Ingres. The standard SQL commands such as "Select", "Insert", "Update", "Delete", "Create", and "Drop" can be used to accomplish almost everything that one needs to do with a database. For additional help and reference material
SQL Server Developer Center (MSDN)
The Concept of Cardinal Reciprocity- A Primer
SQL Server Developer Center (MSDN)
Database Journal ? Daily Database Management & Administration News and Tutorials Featured Database Articles Disaster Recovery and the Big Data Application 01/16/2014 Ask database administrators how they implement disaster recovery in their big data environments and you'll get two typical responses: DR plans are not necessary and backups will take up a lot of space and recovery will take too long. Despite this reasoning, a disaster recovery plan for your big data implementation may be essential for your company's future.

Database Journal ? Daily Database Management & Administration News and Tutorials