[Notes from Pinal]: The basic nature of human is greedy. When we get one thing which we desire the next thing. In the early world of SQL Server we got a secondary server as a backup or high availability. In earlier times the secondary server was not readable, it just served as a backup. At this point of time our human nature kicked in and we want to get more from the server, which was just sitting there most of the time. We wanted to make our secondary server readable. This is when I reached out to Kenneth and asked him what can we do to make our secondary server as a readable.
Writing some typical interview questions have been on my list always. I look for new ways of tricking the person and most importantly, some of the interview questions are designed to make sure the person has strong fundamentals. This blog is one such attempt to understand the basics of the AlwaysOn Availability Group.
Migration of SQL Server 2012 Database Mirroring to AlwaysOn Availability group can get a bit tricky if you’re not quite familiar with the workings of SQL Server 2012. This article gives you a better idea about the migration process of database mirroring to AlwaysON Availability group.
The SQL Server 2012 offers a plethora of solutions for high-availability that assures 99.999% server and database Availability. These solutions enhance database and server availability, hide the failures of software or hardware and maintain application availability to curtail user downtime. It simplifies management and deployment of high availability systems with incorporated monitoring and configuration tools. It also enhances performance and cost efficiency of IT utilizing up to four Active Secondary. An SQL Server 2012 High Availability course helps you develop capabilities that contribute in taking your career to new horizons. Some of the key capabilities are utilizing standby hardware to the fullest, implementing disaster recovery and high availability and raising the total application uptime significantly.