yourfanat wrote: I am using another tool for Oracle developers - dbForge Studio for Oracle. This IDE has lots of usefull features, among them: oracle designer, code competion and formatter, query builder, debugger, profiler, erxport/import, reports and many others. The latest version supports Oracle 12C. More information here.
Cloud computing is transforming the data center industry; in fact, Cisco
forecasts that global cloud traffic will account for nearly
two-thirds of total data center traffic and that three out of five
data center workloads will be processed in the cloud by 2016.
At this year’s Gartner
Data Center Conference, GlassHouse
Technologies, a global provider of data center infrastructure
consulting and managed services, will present on the disruption
that lies ahead for the data center in the era of cloud. The
session, “Cloud Computing: Now that the Shininess is Gone,” will
cover the multiple facets of the cloud adoption process and will
highlight how GlassHouse helped an organization build and manage
its own private cloud.
Most enterprises and service providers across all industries are at
a phase where cloud computing is being added to their existing
technologies. The significant disruption that cloud presents is
requiring them to think more strategically about their deployments.
In order to fully realize the benefits of the cloud, enterprises not
only need to learn how to integrate cloud technology, but also how
to redesign their business policies and practices to fulfil the
automation, self-selection, agility and cost benefits promised by
The Gartner Data Center Conference is being held December 3-6,
2012 at The Venetian Resort Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas.
GlassHouse’s session, “Cloud Computing: Now that the Shininess is
Gone,” will take place in the Showfloor
Theater in Hall D.
Wednesday, December 5, 2012 from 12:25 p.m. to 12:45 p.m. PST
Ken Copas, cloud practice director at GlassHouse Technologies,
educates clients on the concepts that drive cloud computing and
service provider models. His experience includes serving as a
business development executive with IBM and as an IT executive for
NetJets. Ken has written extensively on cloud and is a frequent
contributor to WIRED.
GlassHouse guides customers through the complexities of cloud,
virtualization, storage, security and workspace through
vendor-independent data center infrastructure consulting and managed
services. We consider the people, processes, policies and technology
already in place, and then create a customized plan that mitigates
downtime, compliance risks and improves efficiency, driving business
rather than technology outcomes. For more information, visit www.glasshouse.com,
visit the GlassHouse
blog for expert commentary on key data center issues, and follow us
on Twitter: @GlassHouse_Tech.
For some organizations, cloud computing can be a hard sell, even before you come to the question of how to handle cloud-computing security. Public cloud, private cloud, hybrid cloud, encryption, tokenization, data residency, privacy regulations – all are factors involved and the percei...
We’ve had a lot of people asking for the Log Management Primer for a while now. And, surprisingly, many of these folks have a strong technical background, including developers. Some want it for themselves, and some want it to pass on to a colleague, manager, etc. I’m going to explain w...
In a perfect world, APM has all the right elements in place, providing value to the business and IT by giving us the metrics we need and showing us the health of our applications. It alerts us to anomalies when slowdowns occur, and shows us trends on performance. But there are other el...
A distributed denial of service (DDOS) attack on a Bitcoin wallet and transaction facilitator netted hackers with 1,265 Bitcoins worth $1 million. The hack attack started on November 15th, and it followed several other nefarious online maneuvers over a period of 48 hours. The victim is...
In my last post, we learned that services are only like products if you are willing to oversimplify them. And if you oversimplify them, you can miss out on business opportunities.
Services (actions supported by things) differ in several important ways from products (things supported b...