Friday Dec 28, 2012

Solaris Tips : CPU Cache Sizes, Changing System Date

Tip #1: Finding the CPU cache sizes from Solaris operating environment

Use the prtpicl utility to list out system configuration, and look for the cache sizes within that output.

eg.,

$ /usr/sbin/prtpicl -v |grep cache
              :l1-icache-size    0x10000
              :l1-icache-line-size       0x40
              :l1-icache-associativity   0x2
              :l1-dcache-size    0x10000
              :l1-dcache-line-size       0x40
              :l1-dcache-associativity   0x2
              :l2-cache-size     0x500000
              :l2-cache-line-size        0x100
              :l2-cache-associativity    0xa

[Updated 01/14/13] The above output was gathered from an M4000 system that has SPARC64 VII processors.

Recent update releases of Solaris 10 and 11 show the prtpicl reported cache sizes in decimal numbers.

Here is a slightly improved prtpicl command that filters out unwanted output. (Courtesy: Georg)

/usr/sbin/prtpicl -v -c cpu | egrep "^ +cpu|ID|cache"

Tip #2: Changing the System Date

Use date to change the system date. For example, to set the system date to March 9, 2008 08:15 AM, run the following command. Syntax: date mmddHHMMyy

#date 0309081508

Sun Mar 9 08:15:03 PST 2008

Friday Aug 03, 2012

Enabling 2 GB Large Pages on Solaris 10

Few facts:

  • - 8 KB is the default page size on Solaris 10 and 11 as of this writing
  • - both hardware and software must have support for 2 GB large pages
  • - SPARC T4 hardware is capable of supporting 2 GB pages
  • - Solaris 11 kernel has in-built support for 2 GB pages
  • - Solaris 10 has no default support for 2 GB pages
  • - Memory intensive 64-bit applications may benefit the most from using 2 GB pages

Prerequisites:

OS: Solaris 10 8/11 (Update 10) or later
Hardware: SPARC T4. eg., SPARC T4-1, T4-2 or T4-4

Steps to enable 2 GB large pages on Solaris 10:

  1. Install the latest kernel patch or ensure that 147440-04 or later was installed

  2. Add the following line to /etc/system and reboot
    • set max_uheap_lpsize=0x80000000

  3. Finally check the output of the following command when the system is back online
    • pagesize -a

    eg.,
    % pagesize -a
    8192		<-- 8K
    65536		<-- 64K
    4194304		<-- 4M
    268435456	<-- 256M
    2147483648	<-- 2G
    
    % uname -a
    SunOS jar-jar 5.10 Generic_147440-21 sun4v sparc sun4v
    

Also See:

Friday Apr 27, 2012

Solaris Volume Manager (SVM) on Solaris 11

SVM is not installed on Solaris 11 by default.

# metadb
-bash: metadb: command not found

# /usr/sbin/metadb
-bash: /usr/sbin/metadb: No such file or directory

Install it using pkg utility.

# pkg info svm
pkg: info: no packages matching the following patterns you specified are
installed on the system.  Try specifying -r to query remotely:

        svm

# pkg info -r svm
          Name: storage/svm
       Summary: Solaris Volume Manager
   Description: Solaris Volume Manager commands
      Category: System/Core
         State: Not installed
     Publisher: solaris
       Version: 0.5.11
 Build Release: 5.11
        Branch: 0.175.0.0.0.2.1
Packaging Date: October 19, 2011 06:42:14 AM 
          Size: 3.48 MB
          FMRI: pkg://solaris/storage/svm@0.5.11,5.11-0.175.0.0.0.2.1:20111019T064214Z

# pkg install storage/svm
           Packages to install:   1
       Create boot environment:  No
Create backup boot environment: Yes
            Services to change:   1

DOWNLOAD                                  PKGS       FILES    XFER (MB)
Completed                                  1/1     104/104      1.6/1.6

PHASE                                        ACTIONS
Install Phase                                168/168 

PHASE                                          ITEMS
Package State Update Phase                       1/1 
Image State Update Phase                         2/2 

# which metadb
/usr/sbin/metadb

This time metadb may fail with a different error.

# metadb
metadb: <HOST>: /dev/md/admin: No such file or directory

Check if md.conf exists.

# ls -l  /kernel/drv/md.conf 
-rw-r--r--   1 root     sys          295 Apr 26 15:07 /kernel/drv/md.conf

Dynamically re-scan md.conf so the device tree gets updated.

# update_drv -f md

# ls -l  /dev/md/admin
lrwxrwxrwx   1 root root 31 Apr 20 10:12 /dev/md/admin -> ../../devices/pseudo/md@0:admin

# metadb
metadb: <HOST>: there are no existing databases

Now Solaris Volume Manager is ready to use.

eg.,
#  metadb -f -a c0t5000CCA00A5A7878d0s0

# metadb
        flags           first blk       block count
     a        u         16              8192          /dev/dsk/c0t5000CCA00A5A7878d0s0

Tuesday Feb 28, 2012

Oracle RDBMS & Solaris : Few Random Tips (Feb 2012)

These tips are just some quick solutions or workarounds. Use these quickies at your own risk.

[#1] Oracle Data Pump

Q: How to exclude the table definition while importing a table using Oracle Data Pump import utility?

A: Use EXCLUDE=TABLE/TABLE option.

eg.,

impdp login/password DUMPFILE=<DUMP_FILENAME> LOGFILE=<LOGFILE_NAME> \
 DIRECTORY=<DB_DIR_NAME> TABLES=<TABLE_NAME> EXCLUDE=TABLE/TABLE



[#2] Workaround to ORA-01089: immediate shutdown in progress - no operations are permitted

When the database is in the middle of an instance shutdown, if another shutdown or startup was attempted, Oracle RDBMS may throw the above ORA-01089 error. The workaround is to force Oracle to start the database instance using startup force option. This option will shutdown the database instance (if running) using the abort command and then starts it up.

eg.,

SQL> STARTUP FORCE



[#3] Quick steps to upgrade the Oracle database from version 11.2.0.[1 or 2] to 11.2.0.3

Execute the following in the same sequence as sysdba.

startup upgrade
!cd $ORACLE_HOME/rdbms/admin
@utlu112i.sql		/* pre-upgrade information tool */
exec dbms_stats.gather_dictionary_stats (DEGREE => 64);
@catupgrd.sql		/* create/modify data dictionary tables */
@utlu112s 		/* all components should be in VALID state */
shutdown immediate
startup
@catuppst.sql		/* upgrade actions that do not require DB in UPGRADE mode */
@utlrp.sql		/* recompile stored PL/SQL and Java code */
SELECT count(*) FROM dba_invalid_objects;		
                        /* verify that all packages and classes are valid */
exit



[#4] Q: Solaris: how to get rid of zombie processes?

A: Run the following with appropriate user privileges.

ps -eaf | grep defunct | grep -v grep | preap `awk '{ print $2 }'`

Alternative way: (not as good as the previous one - still may work as expected)

prstat -n 500 1 1 | grep zombie | preap `awk '{ print $1 }'`



[Added on 03/01/2012]

[#5] Solaris: Many TCP listen drops

eg.,

# netstat -sP tcp | grep tcpListenDrop
        tcpListenDrop       =2442553     tcpListenDropQ0     =     0

To alleviate numerous TCP listen drops, bump up the value for the tunable tcp_conn_req_max_q

# ndd -set /dev/tcp tcp_conn_req_max_q <value>



[Added on 03/02/2012]

[#6] Solaris ZFS: listing all properties and values for a zpool

Run: zfs get all <zpool_name> as any OS user

eg.,

% zpool list
NAME    SIZE  ALLOC   FREE    CAP  HEALTH  ALTROOT
rpool   276G   167G   109G    60%  ONLINE  -
spec    556G   168G   388G    30%  ONLINE  -

% zfs get all rpool
NAME   PROPERTY              VALUE                  SOURCE
rpool  type                  filesystem             -
rpool  creation              Fri May 27 17:06 2011  -
...
rpool  compressratio         1.00x                  -
rpool  mounted               yes                    -
rpool  quota                 none                   default
rpool  reservation           none                   default
rpool  recordsize            128K                   default
...
rpool  checksum              on                     default
rpool  compression           off                    default
...
rpool  logbias               latency                default
rpool  sync                  standard               default
rpool  rstchown              on                     default



[#7] Solaris: listing all ZFS tunables

Run: echo "::zfs_params" | mdb -k with root/super-user privileges

eg.,

# echo "::zfs_params" | mdb -k
arc_reduce_dnlc_percent = 0x3
zfs_arc_max = 0x10000000
zfs_arc_min = 0x10000000
arc_shrink_shift = 0x5
zfs_mdcomp_disable = 0x0
zfs_prefetch_disable = 0x0
..
..
zio_injection_enabled = 0x0
zvol_immediate_write_sz = 0x8000

Tuesday Dec 13, 2011

Solaris Tip: Resolving "statd: cannot talk to statd at <target_host>, RPC: Timed out(5)"

Symptom:

System log shows a bunch of RPC timed out messages such as the following:


Dec 13 09:23:23 gil08 last message repeated 1 time
Dec 13 09:29:14 gil08 statd[19858]: [ID 766906 daemon.warning] statd: cannot talk to statd at ssc23, RPC: Timed out(5)
Dec 13 09:35:05 gil08 last message repeated 1 time
Dec 13 09:40:56 gil08 statd[19858]: [ID 766906 daemon.warning] statd: cannot talk to statd at ssc23, RPC: Timed out(5)
..

Those messages are the result of an apparent communication failure between the status daemons (statd) of both local and remote hosts using RPC calls.

Workaround/Solution:

If the target_host is reachable, execute the following to stop the system from generating those warning messages --- stop the network status monitor, remove the target host entry from /var/statmon/sm.bak file and start the network status monitor process. Removing the target host entry from sm.bak file keeps that machine from being aware that it may have to participate in locking recovery.

eg.,


# ps -eaf | fgrep statd 
  daemon 14304 19622   0 09:47:16 ?           0:00 /usr/lib/nfs/statd
    root 14314 14297   0 09:48:03 pts/15      0:00 fgrep statd

# svcs -a | grep "nfs/status"
online          9:52:41 svc:/network/nfs/status:default

# svcadm -v disable nfs/status
svc:/network/nfs/status:default disabled.

# ls /var/statmon/sm.bak
ssc23

# rm /var/statmon/sm.bak/ssc23

# svcadm -v enable nfs/status
svc:/network/nfs/status:default enabled.

Monday Oct 10, 2011

Oracle Database on NFS : Resolving "ORA-27086: unable to lock file - already in use" Error

Some Context

Oracle database was hosted on ZFS Storage Appliance (NAS). The database files are accessible from the database server node via NFS mounted filesystems. Solaris 10 is the operating system on DB node.

Someone forgets to shutdown the database instance and unmount the remote filesystems before rebooting the database server node. After the system boots up, Oracle RDBMS fails to bring up the database due to locked-out data files.

eg.,

SQL> startup
ORACLE instance started.

Total System Global Area 1.7108E+10 bytes
Fixed Size		    2165208 bytes
Variable Size		 9965671976 bytes
Database Buffers	 6845104128 bytes
Redo Buffers		  295329792 bytes
Database mounted.
ORA-01157: cannot identify/lock data file 1 - see DBWR trace file
ORA-01110: data file 1: '/orclvol4/entDB/system01.dbf'

======================
Extract from alert log:
======================

...
ALTER DATABASE OPEN
Fri Aug 05 21:30:54 2011
Errors in file /oracle112/diag/rdbms/entdb/entDB/trace/entDB_dbw0_7235.trc:
ORA-01157: cannot identify/lock data file 1 - see DBWR trace file
ORA-01110: data file 1: '/orclvol4/entDB/system01.dbf'
ORA-27086: unable to lock file - already in use
SVR4 Error: 11: Resource temporarily unavailable
Additional information: 8
Additional information: 21364
Errors in file /oracle112/diag/rdbms/entdb/entDB/trace/entDB_dbw0_7235.trc:
ORA-01157: cannot identify/lock data file 2 - see DBWR trace file
ORA-01110: data file 2: '/orclvol4/entDB/sysaux01.dbf'
ORA-27086: unable to lock file - already in use
SVR4 Error: 11: Resource temporarily unavailable
Additional information: 8
Additional information: 21364
...

Reason for the lock failure:

Because of the sudden ungraceful shutdown of the database, file locks on data files were not released by the NFS server (ZFS SA in this case). NFS server held on to the file locks even after the NFS client (DB server node in this example) was restarted. Due to this, Oracle RDBMS is not able to lock those data files residing on NFS server (ZFS SA). As a result, database instance was failed to start up in exclusive mode.

Workaround

Manually clear the NFS locks as outlined below.

On NFS Client (database server node):

  1. Shutdown the mounted database
  2. Unmount remote (NFS) filesystems
  3. Execute: clear_locks -s <nfs_server_host>

    eg.,

    # clear_locks -s sup16
    Clearing locks held for NFS client ipsedb1 on server sup16
    clear of locks held for ipsedb1 on sup16 returned success
    

On NFS Server (ZFS SA):
    (this step may not be necessary but wouldn't hurt to perform)

  1. Execute: clear_locks <nfs_client_host>

    eg.,

    sup16# clear_locks 10.129.207.93
    Clearing locks held for NFS client 10.129.207.93 on server sup16
    clear of locks held for 10.129.207.93 on sup16 returned success
    

Again back on NFS Client (database server node):

  1. Restart NFS client
        (this step may not be necessary but wouldn't hurt to perform)
    # svcadm -v disable nfs/client
    # svcadm -v enable nfs/client
    
  2. Mount remote/NFS filesystems
  3. Finally start the database

Also see:
Listing file locks on Solaris 10

Thursday Apr 14, 2011

Oracle Solaris: Show Me the CPU, vCPU, Core Counts and the Socket-Core-vCPU Mapping

[Replaced old code with new code on 10/03/11]

It should be easy to find this information just by running an OS command. However for some reason it ain't the case as of today. The user must know few details about the underlying hardware and run multiple commands to figure out the exact number of physical processors, cores etc.,

For the benefit of our customers, here is a simple shell script that displays the number of physical processors, cores, virtual processors, cores per physical processor, number of hardware threads (vCPUs) per core and the virtual CPU mapping for all physical processors and cores on a Solaris system (SPARC or x86/x64). This script showed valid output on recent T-series, M-series hardware as well as on some older hardware - Sun Fire 4800, x4600. Due to the changes in the output of cpu_info over the years, it is possible that the script may return incorrect information in some cases. Since it is just a shell script, tweak the code as you like. The script can be executed by any OS user.

Download the script : showcpucount


% cat showcpucount

--------------------------------------- CUT HERE -------------------------------------------
#!/bin/bash

/usr/bin/kstat -m cpu_info | egrep "chip_id|core_id|module: cpu_info" > /var/tmp/cpu_info.log

nproc=`(grep chip_id /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $2 }' | sort -u | wc -l | tr -d ' ')`
ncore=`(grep core_id /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $2 }' | sort -u | wc -l | tr -d ' ')`
vproc=`(grep 'module: cpu_info' /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $4 }' | sort -u | wc -l | tr -d ' ')`

nstrandspercore=$(($vproc/$ncore))
ncoresperproc=$(($ncore/$nproc))

speedinmhz=`(/usr/bin/kstat -m cpu_info | grep clock_MHz | awk '{ print $2 }' | sort -u)`
speedinghz=`echo "scale=2; $speedinmhz/1000" | bc`

echo "Total number of physical processors: $nproc"
echo "Number of virtual processors: $vproc"
echo "Total number of cores: $ncore"
echo "Number of cores per physical processor: $ncoresperproc"
echo "Number of hardware threads (strands or vCPUs) per core: $nstrandspercore"
echo "Processor speed: $speedinmhz MHz ($speedinghz GHz)"

# now derive the vcpu-to-core mapping based on above information #

echo -e "\n** Socket-Core-vCPU mapping **"
let linenum=2

for ((i = 1; i <= ${nproc}; ++i ))
do
        chipid=`sed -n ${linenum}p /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $2 }'`
        echo -e "\nPhysical Processor $i (chip id: $chipid):"

        for ((j = 1; j <= ${ncoresperproc}; ++j ))
        do
                let linenum=($linenum + 1)
                coreid=`sed -n ${linenum}p /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $2 }'`
                echo -e "\tCore $j (core id: $coreid):"

                let linenum=($linenum - 2)
                vcpustart=`sed -n ${linenum}p /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $4 }'`

                let linenum=(3 * $nstrandspercore + $linenum - 3)
                vcpuend=`sed -n ${linenum}p /var/tmp/cpu_info.log | awk '{ print $4 }'`

                echo -e "\t\tvCPU ids: $vcpustart - $vcpuend"
                let linenum=($linenum + 4)
        done
done

rm /var/tmp/cpu_info.log
--------------------------------------- CUT HERE -------------------------------------------

# prtdiag | head -1
System Configuration:  Sun Microsystems  sun4u SPARC Enterprise M4000 Server

# ./showcpucount
Total number of physical processors: 4
Number of virtual processors: 32
Total number of cores: 16
Number of cores per physical processor: 4
Number of hardware threads (strands or vCPUs) per core: 2
Processor speed: 2660 MHz (2.66 GHz)

** Socket-Core-vCPU mapping **

Physical Processor 1 (chip id: 1024):
        Core 1 (core id: 0):
                vCPU ids: 0 - 1
        Core 2 (core id: 2):
                vCPU ids: 2 - 3
        Core 3 (core id: 4):
                vCPU ids: 4 - 5
        Core 4 (core id: 6):
                vCPU ids: 6 - 7

Physical Processor 2 (chip id: 1032):
        Core 1 (core id: 8):
                vCPU ids: 8 - 9
        Core 2 (core id: 10):
                vCPU ids: 10 - 11
        Core 3 (core id: 12):
                vCPU ids: 12 - 13
        Core 4 (core id: 14):
                vCPU ids: 14 - 15

Physical Processor 3 (chip id: 1040):
        Core 1 (core id: 16):
                vCPU ids: 16 - 17
        Core 2 (core id: 18):
                vCPU ids: 18 - 19
        Core 3 (core id: 20):
                vCPU ids: 20 - 21
        Core 4 (core id: 22):
                vCPU ids: 22 - 23

Physical Processor 4 (chip id: 1048):
        Core 1 (core id: 24):
                vCPU ids: 24 - 25
        Core 2 (core id: 26):
                vCPU ids: 26 - 27
        Core 3 (core id: 28):
                vCPU ids: 28 - 29
        Core 4 (core id: 30):
                vCPU ids: 30 - 31

Sunday Jan 30, 2011

PeopleSoft Financials 9.0 (Day-in-the-Life) Benchmark on Oracle Sun

It is very rare to see any vendor publishing a benchmark on competing products of their own let alone products that are 100% compatible with each other. Well, it happened at Oracle|Sun. M-series and T-series hardware was the subject of two similar / comparable benchmarks; and PeopleSoft Financials 9.0 DIL was the benchmarked workload.

Benchmark report URLs

PeopleSoft Financials 9.0 on Oracle's SPARC T3-1 Server
PeopleSoft Financials 9.0 on Oracle's Sun SPARC Enterprise M4000 Server

Brief description of workload

The benchmark workload simulated Financial Control and Reporting business processes that a customer typically performs when closing their books at period end. "Closing the books" generally involves Journal generation, editing & posting; General Ledger allocations, summary & consolidations and reporting in GL. The applications that were involved in this process are: General Ledger, Asset Management, Cash Management, Expenses, Payables and Receivables.

The benchmark execution simulated the processing required for closing the books (background batch processes) along with some online concurrent transaction activity by 1000 end users.

Summary of Benchmark Test Results

The following table summarizes the test results of the "close the books" business processes. For the online transaction response times, check the benchmark reports (too many transactions to summarize here). Feel free to draw your own conclusions.

As of this writing no other vendor published any benchmark result with PeopleSoft Financials 9.0 workload.

(If the following table is illegible, click here for cleaner copy of test results.)

Hardware Configuration Elapsed Time Journal Lines per Hour Ledger Lines per Hour
Batch only Batch + 1K users Batch only Batch + 1K users Batch only Batch + 1K users
DB + Proc Sched  1 x Sun SPARC Enterprise M5000 Server
 8 x 2.53 GHz QC SPARC64 VII processors, 128 GB RAM
App + Web  1 x SPARC T3-1 Server
 1 x 1.65 GHz 16-Core SPARC T3 processor, 128 GB RAM
24.15m
Reporting: 11.67m
25.03m
Reporting: 11.98m
6,355,093 6,141,258 6,209,682 5,991,382
DB + Proc Sched  1 x Sun SPARC Enterprise M5000 Server
 8 x 2.66 GHz QC SPARC64 VII+ processors, 128 GB RAM
App + Web  1 x Sun SPARC Enterprise M4000 Server
 4 x 2.66 GHz QC SPARC64 VII+ processors, 128 GB RAM
21.74m
Reporting: 11.35m
23.30m
Reporting: 11.42m
7,059,591 6,597,239 6,898,060 6,436,236

Software Versions

Oracle’s PeopleSoft Enterprise Financials/SCM 9.00.00.331
Oracle’s PeopleSoft Enterprise (PeopleTools) 8.49.23 64-bit
Oracle’s PeopleSoft Enterprise (PeopleTools) 8.49.23 32-bit on Windows Server 2003 SP2 for generating reports using nVision
Oracle Database 11g Enterprise Edition Release 11.2.0.1.0 64-bit + RDBMS patch 9699654
Oracle Tuxedo 9.1 RP36 Jolt 9.1 64-bit
Oracle WebLogic Server 9.2 MP3 64-bit (Java version "1.5.0_12")
MicroFocus Server Express 4.0 SP4 64-bit
Oracle Solaris 10 10/09 and 09/10

Acknowledgments

It is one of the complex and stressful benchmarks that I have ever been involved in. It is a collaborative effort from different teams within Oracle Corporation. A sincere thanks to the PeopleSoft benchmark team for providing adequate support throughout the execution of the benchmark and for the swift validation of benchmark results numerous times (yes, "numerous" - it is not a typo.)

Sunday Jan 09, 2011

Oracle 11g : Poor Performance Accessing V$SESSION_FIX_CONTROL

PeopleSoft HCM, Financials/SCM 9.x customers may have to patch their Oracle database server with RDBMS patch 9699654. Rest of the Oracle customers: read the symptoms and decide.

In couple of PeopleSoft deployments it is observed that the following SQL is the top query when all queries are sorted by elapsed time or CPU time. 11.2.0.1.0 is the Oracle database server version.


SELECT VALUE FROM V$SESSION_FIX_CONTROL WHERE BUGNO = :B1 AND SESSION_ID = USERENV('SID')

The target query is being executed thousands of times. The poor performance is due to the lack of a proper index. Here is the explain plan that exhibits the performance issue.

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
| Id  | Operation	 | Name       | Starts | E-Rows | A-Rows |   A-Time   |
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
|   0 | SELECT STATEMENT |	      |      1 |	|      1 |00:00:00.02 |
|\*  1 |  FIXED TABLE FULL| X$QKSBGSES |      1 |      1 |      1 |00:00:00.02 |
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Predicate Information (identified by operation id):
---------------------------------------------------

   1 - filter(("BUGNO_QKSBGSEROW"=:B1 AND
	      "SID_QKSBGSEROW"=USERENV('SID') AND "INST_ID"=USERENV('INSTANCE')))

20 rows selected.

Oracle Corporation accepted this behavior as a bug and agreed to fix in Oracle RDBMS 12.1. Meanwhile an RDBMS patch was made available to the customers running 11.2.0.1 or later. 9699654 is the bug# (Bad performance of V$SESSION_FIX_CONTROL query) - so, Solaris SPARC customers can download the RDBMS patch 9699654 directly from the support web site. Customers on other platforms: please search the bug database and support web site with appropriate keywords.

After applying the RDBMS patch 9699654, the optimizer was using an index and the query performance was improved as expected. Also the target SQL query was no longer the top SQL - in fact, no references to this particular query were found in the AWR report. The new explain plan is shown below.

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
| Id  | Operation               | Name               | Starts | E-Rows | A-Rows |   A-Time   |
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
|   0 | SELECT STATEMENT        |                    |      1 |        |      1 |00:00:00.01 |
|\*  1 |  FIXED TABLE FIXED INDEX| X$QKSBGSES (ind:1) |      1 |      1 |      1 |00:00:00.01 |
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Predicate Information (identified by operation id):
---------------------------------------------------

   1 - filter(("BUGNO_QKSBGSEROW"=:B1 AND "SID_QKSBGSEROW"=USERENV('SID') AND
              "INST_ID"=USERENV('INSTANCE')))

20 rows selected.

Saturday Dec 04, 2010

Oracle's Optimized Solution for Siebel CRM 8.1.1

A brief explanation of what an optimized solution is and what it is not can be found in the previous blog entry Oracle's Optimized Solution for PeopleSoft HCM 9.0. We went through a similar exercise to publish another optimized solution around Siebel CRM 8.1.1.

The Siebel solution implements Oracle Siebel CRM using a unique combination of SPARC servers, Sun storage, Solaris OS virtualization, Oracle application middleware and Oracle database products.

URLs to the Siebel CRM white papers:

White you are at it, do not forget to check the 13,000 user Siebel CRM benchmark on the latest SPARC T3 platform.

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