SQL Server Backup and Recovery: Tools and Techniques (Anglais) Broché – 3 décembre 2001
|Neuf à partir de||Occasion à partir de|
Description du produit
Quatrième de couverture
Microsoft SQL Server backup: in-depth, start-to-finish, for every DBA!
- The most complete guide to SQL Server 2000 backup and recovery!
- Step-by-step coverage for backing up and restoring your databases, log shipping, and proper DBCC usage
- Making the most of factory-delivered SQL Server backup, restore and diagnostic tools
- Includes coverage of SQL Server in Windows(r) environments for XP and 2000
- Contains scripts and sample code for streamlining backup and recovery!
Written by a Microsoft senior consultant who specializes in SQL Server enterprise deployments, SQL Server Backup and Recovery is a comprehensive guide to protecting and restoring SQL Server databases. The book is organized to serve as both a hands-on tutorial and a long-term reference. Coverage includes:
- What every DBA needs to understand about SQL Server backup and recovery architecture and algorithms
- Planning for backup and recovery: time windows, recovery scenarios, and backup strategies
- Making the most of SQL Server's built-in backup and recovery and diagnostic tools
- Recovering the master database, step by step
- Installation and role changing with log shipping
- How to properly use SQL Server's DBCC commands
SQL Server Backup and Recovery contains scripts and sample code designed to automate and streamline the backup and recovery process—tools field-proven in enterprise deployments. If you're responsible for protecting the data in a Microsoft SQL Server database, this is the realistic, systematic guide you've been searching for!
Biographie de l'auteur
FRANK McBATH is an SQL Server specialist in Microsoft's Enterprise Applications Practice specializing in architecting and implementing large database installations. Before joining Microsoft, McBath worked for several Fortune 100 firms and consulting houses.
Aucun appareil Kindle n'est requis. Téléchargez l'une des applis Kindle gratuites et commencez à lire les livres Kindle sur votre smartphone, tablette ou ordinateur.
Pour obtenir l'appli gratuite, saisissez votre numéro de téléphone mobile.
Détails sur le produit
Si vous vendez ce produit, souhaitez-vous suggérer des mises à jour par l'intermédiaire du support vendeur ?
|5 étoiles (0%)|
|4 étoiles (0%)|
|3 étoiles (0%)|
|2 étoiles (0%)|
|1 étoile (0%)|
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
I've become accustomed to a wide variety of lame backup and recovery books. A good example is Anil Desai's... long on planning, but short on how to actually do the work. In his book, backups don't actually start till chapter 6! Easily 2/3 of the book is fluff.
For example, Desai talks about log shipping-- 5 pages. McBath has a whole chapter on it in a how-to format. BOL doesn't cover it in depth, and where it does, it's wrong (ie. sp_change_primary_role example is wrong on fail over). SQL Server Resource Kit has a whole chapter on it, but not one example of how to implement. Long on theory, short on getting it done-- typical of MS Press books.
The book covers just about all the methods for backing up and recovery using standard tools. It also covers using DBCC to recovery data. Then it expands out into rebuilding your stuff from scratch and reloading it (ex. I lost my master database and here's what I got to do).
McBath's book tells you what breaks along the way and how to fix it. Anyone who's had to rebuild master and got in that infinite loop problem knows the hard way. McBath tells you about the problem *BEFORE* you hit it and how to work around it. The Desai book doesn't even tell you how to properly bring the SQL Server into single user.
This is also the only book out there... including Delaney's... that actually flow charts the sequence of events on how a backup and recovery actually work internally. LSN's, GAM Pages, etc... That way you get the theory as well as the practical I-got-to-get-my-job-done stuff.
The section on DBCCs is the first place I've seen where it's pretty much explained well. Delaney's book is also great here, but McBath put's it in context for recovery of data. The straight dope is here. It's dialed in right.
Another interesting point was he shows you the output of the scripts. That way you can see what it's supposed to do *BEFORE* you do it on your box. By doing this, he's also showing you that the scripts have been tested and run, too.
What I liked most was that it used the GUI and T-SQL scripts. This is great cause most people use a GUI which you can't script in SQL Agent, etc...
What's also cool is the Mohan/Narang paper as the appendix. Mohan outlined the ARIES Write Ahead Log (WAL) protocol recovery mechanism that SQL Server is premised upon. I wish there was more intro to it here. It's just tacked on the back. But this is just gold.
Stuff missing that would be cool: Covering third party tools like Legato. In a major data center, they are mandatory.
Finally a book for SQL Server that rivals Oracle Press's long standing tome on Backup and Recovery by Velpuri.
McBath's book is non-stop backup and recovery issues from beginning to end.
The Book shows some very cool tricks that make it possible to recover data that's lost due to media
failures. It also covers data recovery tricks by using indexes. It continues about explaining what
to do when you need to rebuild your machine from scratch. Common problems are discussed and workarounds
given. The book is full of examples and tips and tricks from REAL consulting, not rehashing a manual
or Books on line. These tips give the book even more value.
What I liked most was that it describes using the GUI and T-SQL scripts. A GUI is nice but to really
hit the nail one should automate this and script it.
This is THE Backup/Restore book each SQL-Server DBA must have in his bag. READ it BEFORE disasater
happens. One can never be preperaed enough for situations like this.
Last but not least there's an appendix with the Mohan/Narang paper This paper outlines
the ARIES Write Ahead Log protocol recovery mechanism that SQL Server uses.
I could not say enough good things about this book...mainly becuase I still have a good job because of it.
If your database is important to your boss, this book is a MUST!!!!!!!!!!!