The Oracle Utilities Pocket Reference is a handy, quick-reference guide to the multitude of Oracle utilities that database administrators (DBAs) use every hour of every day.As the undisputed leader among database products, Oracle is grasped conceptually by most DBAs. However, they understandably may not recall the specific utility to use for a given task, and, more commonly, won't in many cases remember the syntax to use. And that's exactly what the Oracle Utilities Pocket Reference supplies--the syntax and options for whatever utility a DBA needs to perform a given task.Some of the utilities documented in this guide include:
- SQL*Loader, for loading data
- expdp and exp for exporting data to another database
- oradebug for use in troubleshooting
- loadjava and dropjava for loading and unloading Java programs
|Publisher:||O'Reilly Media, Incorporated|
|Series:||Pocket Reference (O'Reilly)|
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||1 MB|
About the Author
Sanjay Mishra has more than 12 years of experience working with Oracle systems. His key areas of interest include database architecture, database administration, performance management, scalability, software development and data modelling for mission-critical and decision support applications. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Electrical Engineering, and a Master of Engineering degree in Systems Science and Automation. He is the co-author of the books Oracle Parallel Processing and Oracle SQL Loader: The Definitive Guide (both published by O'Reilly Media, Inc.). Sanjay has published several technical papers in Oracle Magazine and SELECT Journal, and has presented many technical papers at various regional, national and international conferences.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Mishra gives an Oracle DBA a concise guide to version 10g, the latest Oracle database. The blurb on the back cover refers to a plethora of options with these utilities. Thumbing through the book, you can certainly see this. And who can remember all those, or want to? Hence the reason for the book. The notation is BNF and should be familiar to any unix user. But also very useful in the book are the examples given of common usage of most utilities, with typical results also shown. Sometimes, the quickest way to grasp a usage.