System News
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Articles for the keywords: Exadata
27 Feb 2017 Oracle Expands Oracle Cloud at Customer Portfolio to Database Workloads with Oracle Exadata Cloud Machine [61180]
Oracle, February 27th, 2017

Organizations equipped to reap the benefits of the Oracle Cloud Platform in their own datacenter

Continuing to help organizations simplify cloud adoption by bringing the benefits of the cloud inside their own datacenters, Oracle announced the expansion of the Oracle Cloud at Customer portfolio with the availability of Oracle Exadata Cloud Machine. With today's news, Oracle is offering organizations the ultimate in choice and flexibility in where they deploy the world's most advanced database cloud for mission-critical workloads. Organizations can now deploy Oracle Exadata in a number of ways, including as a cloud service inside their own datacenter, in the Oracle Cloud, and in a traditional on-premises environment.
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27 Feb 2017 Want the Flexibility of a Cloud Database In Your Own Data Center? [61192]
By Jeffrey Erickson

Jeffrey blogs, "While the cloud is unquestionably enticing, not all computing workloads are moving there immediately. The reasons include data residency regulations, complex application architectures, and latency for real-time applications, not to mention the general squeamishness of IT groups used to controlling the underpinnings of their mission-critical applications.

Now, Oracle is removing those barriers, by bridging the gap between cloud and on premises in a way no other cloud provider has. With Oracle Database Exadata Cloud Machine, companies get the advantages of cloud - like pay-per-use and far less in-house IT management - with a machine that physically sits inside a company's own data center and is completely managed remotely by Oracle..."
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13 Feb 2017 Monday Spotlight: It's About Security - Oracle Exadata SL6 [60736]
By Scott Lynn, February 13th, 2017

Scott blogs, " If you read my co-worker Gurmeet's Blog, you'll see the Exadata SL6 is one incredible machine. However, I want to talk about a very important aspect of the Exadata SL6 that I don't think is getting enough play: its security features.

We've been fighting the security battle for years now and it has become a booming business estimated at $445 billion in 2016. You could even say that hackers are the new mafia. But that's just the business side of cyberattacks. There's also state-sponsored cyberattacks. It's really cyberwarfare and it's playing out every day around the globe with every credit card transaction, every mobile phone call and every social media interaction. Somewhere, someone is being cyberattacked while you read this. It's estimated that it costs the healthcare industry $200,000'1''2' every minute of every day worldwide.

Now, I'm not trying to be alarmist. But we need to talk about this. For decades, we've worked hard to protect our data centers by attempting to keep people out. And that worked for a while..."
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13 Feb 2017 Oracle Database 12.2 for Exadata/SuperCluster available [60737]
By Mike Dietrich, February 13th, 2017

Mike blogs, "Oracle Database 12.2.0.1 on-premises for Exadata and SuperCluster is now available for download from Oracle eDelivery/SoftwareCloud...

Please be aware that the software can be installed on Oracle Exadata and Oracle SuperCluster ONLY. To take advantage of the full potential of Oracle Database 12c Release 2 you should upgrade to the latest Exadata Software Release 12.2.1.1.0 before upgrading databases to 12c Release 2. Exadata Software 12.2.1.1.0 supports Smart Scan functionality for Oracle Database 12c Release 2 and is available via OSDC..."
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08 Feb 2017 Oracle Powers New Exadata SL6 with SPARC Linux [60524]
ServerWatch, February 8th, 2017

Sean Michael Kerner writes, "Oracle is doubling down on its SPARC silicon architecture, announcing a new SPARC-powered Exadata system on Feb 6. The Exadata SL6 is Oracle's first Exadata system that is not powered by Intel x86.

The new Exadata SL6 is similar in configuration to the x86-based Exadata X6-2 in that both systems are highly optimized for database workloads and both use Oracle Linux. The SL6 uses Oracle SPARC T7-2 chips, which are based on the SPARC M7 processor.Oracle Exadata SL6

The M7 design is a very dense chip, packing 32 cores and running with a clock speed of up to 4.1 GHz. The chip also has an embedded Data Analytics Accelerator (DAX) engine that accelerates analytics queries..."
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