ISBN-10:
1590594258
ISBN-13:
9781590594254
Pub. Date:
11/05/2004
Publisher:
Apress
Pro .NET Oracle Programming / Edition 1

Pro .NET Oracle Programming / Edition 1

by Mark A. Williams

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781590594254
Publisher: Apress
Publication date: 11/05/2004
Series: Pro Series: From Professional to Expert Ser.
Edition description: 1st ed.
Pages: 472
Product dimensions: 7.01(w) x 9.25(h) x 0.04(d)

About the Author

Mark A. Williams is currently working as a production Oracle database administrator. He has been working with Oracle since database version 7.0.1.16, and holds Oracle Certified Professional certifications for versions 7, 8, 8i, and 9i. Prior to becoming a database administrator, Williams developed corporate software applications that used the Oracle database as a back-end. Over the years, he has worked as both an employee and an independent contractor on a variety of Oracle projects.

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Pro .NET Oracle Programming 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Is it just me, that does not immediately see an overlap between Oracle and .NET? Historically, Oracle databases have tended to be installed on unix workstations (especially Solaris). And nowadays, on linux as well. But Williams points out that given the widespread presence of .NET, and that Oracle is the dominant database, then we should indeed have an important market intersection of the two. Other books have described using C#/.NET with Microsoft's SQL Server. Not surprising, because Microsoft supplies all these parts. But this book is perhaps overdue, in filling a gap in the documentation of .NET and Oracle. The exposition herre is logical, and not unlike some of those other books. (Cf. 'SQL Server Query Performance Tuning Distilled' by Dam.) Except of course that you are shown how to optimise table design and complex queries for Oracle. Plus, Williams describes this for Oracle 10g Enterprise Edition - Oracle's latest flagship version. The book uses C# as the programming language, since it seems to be the best supported 'native' language of .NET. In the development environment, he gives some simple GUIs to access the database. Done often in VB.NET or Microsoft Window Forms. Realistically, any GUIs for your work will be more intricate. But you get enough GUI framework code to get you started along these lines.