cloud

Franck Pachot's picture

Sharing my screen to the web (from Oracle free tier compute instance) using tmux and gotty

Sharing my screen to the web (from Oracle free tier compute instance) using tmux and gotty

For a long time, I use tmux for my live demos because I can multiplex my screen between my laptop and the beamer, I can show several panes, and I can script my commands using send-keys. I also use tmux to keep a stateful work environment which I run on my Oracle Cloud always free tier Compute Instance, which is 100% free and 100% available, and 100% accessible

Franck Pachot's picture

3 months after the Oracle “Always Free” Tier — unexpected termination.

3 months after the Oracle “Always Free” Tier — unexpected termination. But don’t panic.

3 months ago, when Larry Ellison announced the “Always Free Tier”, I posted a blog about its possibilities and limitation:

The Oracle Cloud Free Tier

I used the ATP, ADW, and compute instances that I’ve created during that time and then did not expect any termination. But exactly 3 months later, the service is not available.

Autonomous Database

About the Autonomous Databases, I got the same as Dani Schider:

glennfawcett's picture

Importing geo-partitioned data… the easy way

 

setting the stage

I started at Cockroach labs back in June 2019 to help others learn how to architect and develop applications using a geo-distributed database.  There has been a resurgence in distributed database technology, but the focus on geo-distributed is quite unique to CockroachDB.  While the underlying technology is unique, developers and DBAs that come with a wealth of experience, need to know how to best use this innovative technology.  Given this situation, I thought it would be good to start a blog series to explore various topics facing anyone beginning to architect database solutions with CockroachDB.

To start using a database, the first step is to IMPORT table data so you can begin to see how the database performs and responds.  And thus the IMPORT series has started!

Uwe Hesse's picture

#Exasol on #AWS: Elasticity with #Cloud UI

This is the second part of the mini-series Exasol on AWS. Here’s the first part.

Cloud UI is an extension to EXAoperation that makes it easy for you to

  • Scale up & down
  • Increase storage capacity
  • Scale out by adding nodes to the cluster

Cloud UI can be reached by adding the port number 8835 to the URL of your License Server and uses the same credentials as EXAoperation.

Scale down to m5.large with Cloud UI

Depending on the load you get on your Exasol cluster, you can scale up your data nodes to more powerful EC2 instances if load is high and scale down to less expensive EC2 instances with lower user demands.

I started my little cluster with r5.large instances. Now I want to scale down to m5.large. Enter Cloud UI:

oraclebase's picture

Oracle Cloud : Free Tier and Article Updates

https://oracle-base.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2019/11/free-220x300.png 220w" sizes="(max-width: 189px) 85vw, 189px" />

Oracle Cloud Free Tier was announced a couple of months ago at Oracle OpenWorld 2019. It was mentioned in one of my posts at the time (here). So what do you get for your zero dollars?

Uwe Hesse's picture

Getting started with #Exasol on #AWS

It’s amazingly easy to run an Exasol Cluster on Amazon Web Services (AWS).

Subscribe Exasol in AWS marketplace

After having registered and having logged in to your AWS account, go to the AWS marketplace and search for Exasol:

dbakevlar's picture

Ode to Azure Cloud Shell on Christmas

When I arrived at Microsoft, I knew I would hopefully get to use my Linux skills for more than teaching SQL Server DBAs about Linux and was pleasantly surprised as I began working in Azure to find that, of course, it’s ALL LINUX.

After almost six months at the company and coming into the Christmas week, I’m thankful for all the technology I’m working with and what many assume that Microsoft won’t be about-  the command line.

Azure All the Time

As much as I feel GUIs are necessary, I’m happiest at the command line and recommend to all those I mentor to take the time to know how to perform any task from both the GUI as well as the CLI.  Since I practice what I preach, here I am six months in and have spent considerable time with all the features that you’ll find on the following page-

davidkurtz's picture

A Brief Look Inside Oracle's Autonomous Data Warehouse Cloud

This post is part of a series that discusses some common issues in data warehouses.
There is lots of documentation for Autonomous Data Warehouse Cloud (ADWC), in which I found this bold claim:

martin.bach's picture

Bootstrapping a VM image in Oracle Cloud Infrastructure using cloud-init

At the time of writing Oracle’s Cloud Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS) offers 2 ways to connect block storage to virtual machines: paravirtualised and via iSCSI. There are important differences between the two so please read the documentation to understand all the implications. I need all the performance I can get with my systems so I’m going with iSCSI.

martin.bach's picture

Log in to Ubuntu VMs in Oracle Cloud Infrastructure

When I learned that Oracle was providing Ubuntu images in Oracle Cloud Infrastructure (OCI) I was a bit surprised at first. After all, Oracle provides a great Enterprise Linux distribution in the form of Oracle Linux. As a Ubuntu fan I do of course appreciate the addition of Ubuntu to the list of supported distributions. In fact it doesn’t end there, have a look at the complete list of Oracle provided images to see what’s available.

Trying Ubuntu LTS

I wanted to give Ubuntu a spin on OCI and decided to start a small VM using the 16.04 LTS image. I have been using this release quite heavily in the past and have yet to make the transition to 18.04. Starting the 16.04 VM up was easily done using my terraform script. Immediately after the terraform prompt returned I faced a slight issue: I couldn’t log in:

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