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  • Poll, do you have an index for your local SQL 2016 BOL?

    This is for those of you who has installed the SQL Server 2016 documentation locally. If you haven't and want to do that, then read this: http://sqlblog.com/blogs/tibor_karaszi/archive/2016/06/30/books-online-for-sql-server-2016.aspx. My question is whether you have an index for the relational database topics? For instance, using the ...
    Posted to Tibor Karaszi (Weblog) by TiborKaraszi on July 12, 2016
  • Books Online for SQL Server 2016

    This one is for those of you who prefer to use a local SQL Server Documentation, a.k.a. Books Online (BOL), instead of using the web-based BOL. A local BOL is essential for me. Navigating the contents, switching between pages and searching is lightyears ahead and quicker in the local BOL. (Update: Added bits about the missing index.) Erland ...
    Posted to Tibor Karaszi (Weblog) by TiborKaraszi on June 30, 2016
  • Getting a functional Books Online

    As you probably know, the SQL Server Documentation (aka Books Online or BOL) as of SQL Server 2012 takes us to a web-site. Searching and navigating a web-site when you want rapid and precise help is a horrible experience. Fortunately, there's still a local BOL.Unfortunately, the local BOL for SQL Server 2014 has been broken for a long ...
    Posted to Tibor Karaszi (Weblog) by TiborKaraszi on March 17, 2016
  • Yes, you can install SQL Server 2014 Books Online locally

    Update 2014-08-01: Below I mention that the T-SQL and XQuery references were not available locally with the initial release; they have now been provided (see this post for more details). I've seen people complain that SQL Server 2014 did not ship with documentation you could install locally. While true, it is just because the publication ...
    Posted to Aaron Bertrand (Weblog) by AaronBertrand on April 23, 2014
  • Updated File & Wait Statistics Procedures

              Please note that I have a newer version of these procedures that you can find herehttp://sqlblog.com/blogs/andrew_kelly/archive/2015/09/02/revised-file-wait-statistics-procedures.aspx .  For many years I have been using a set of stored procedures to capture and report on both ...
    Posted to Andrew Kelly (Weblog) by Andrew Kelly on February 13, 2014
  • The Windows Azure Software Development Kit (SDK) and the Windows Azure Training Kit (WATK)

    Windows Azure is a platform that allows you to write software, run software, or use software that we've already written. We provide lots of resources to help you do that - many can be found right here in this blog series. There are two primary resources you can use, and it's important to understand what they are and what they do. The Windows ...
    Posted to Buck Woody (Weblog) by BuckWoody on September 12, 2012
  • Connect Digest : 2012-07-06

    I've filed a few Connect items recently that I think are important. In #752210, I complain that the documentation for DDL triggers suggests that they can prevent certain DDL from being run, which is not the case at all.      ...
    Posted to Aaron Bertrand (Weblog) by AaronBertrand on July 6, 2012
  • Windows Azure – Write, Run or Use Software

    Windows Azure is a platform that has you covered, whether you need to write software, run software that is already written, or Install and use “canned” software whether you or someone else wrote it. Like any platform, it’s a set of tools you can use where it makes sense to solve a problem. You can click on the graphic below for ...
    Posted to Buck Woody (Weblog) by BuckWoody on June 13, 2012
  • Windows Azure End to End Examples

    I’m fascinated by the way people learn. I’m told there are several methods people use to understand new information, from reading to watching, from experiencing to exploring. Personally, I use multiple methods of learning when I encounter a new topic, usually starting with reading a bit about the concepts. I quickly want to put those into ...
    Posted to Buck Woody (Weblog) by BuckWoody on May 29, 2012
  • How Microsoft helps you NOT break your Windows Azure Application: Storage Services Versioning

    One of the advantages of using Windows Azure to run your code is that you don’t have to constantly manage upgrades on your platform. While that’s a big advantage indeed, it immediately brings up the question - how do the upgrades happen? Microsoft upgrades the Azure platform in periodic increments, and the components that are affected are ...
    Posted to Buck Woody (Weblog) by BuckWoody on December 6, 2011
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