I will be presenting two topics in IOUG Collaborate 2015 in Vegas. Use the show planner and add my presentations to your schedule :)
Session #189: April 13 Monday 9:15 to 10:15AM Topic: Oracle Database 12c In-Memory Internals. Room Palm B
Session #145: April 13 Monday 12:45PM-1:45PM Topic: Tools and Techniques for Advanced Debugging in Solaris & Linux (mostly live demo). Room Palm B.
I will be talking in Rocky Mountain Oracle User Group Training Days 2015( http://www.rmoug.org), with live demos (hopefully there will be no failures in the demo). My topics are:
Feb 17: Deep dive: 3:15PM to 5:15PM – RAC 12c optimization: I will discuss RAC global cache layer in detail with a few demos. You probably can’t find these deep Global Cache layer details anywhere else :)
Feb 19: Wednesday: 2:45PM to 3:45PM – Advanced UNIX tools: I will discuss both Solaris and Linux advanced tools to debug deep performance issues.
Feb 19: Wednesday: 12:15PM – 1:15PM – Exadata SIG panel with Alex Fatkulin.
Come to Denver. Come on, it won’t be cold ( I think :) )
While presenting at Oaktable World 2014 in San Fransisco, I discussed the in-memory pre-population speed and indicated that it takes about 30 minutes to 1 hour to load ~300GB of tables. Someone asked me “Why?” and that was a fair question. So, I profiled the in-memory pre-population at startup.
I profiled all in-memory worker sessions using Tanel’s snapper script and also profiled the processes in OS using Linux perf tool with 99Hz sample rate. As there is no other activity in the database server, it is okay to sample everything in the server. Snapper output will indicate where the time is spent; if the time is spent executing in CPU, then the perf report output will tell us the function call stack executing at that CPU cycle. Data from these two profiling methods will help us to understand the root cause of slowness.
Many Oaktable members are planning to talk about deep technical topics in Oaktable world 2014. Looking at the agenda, I am excited, so many deep topics are planned. I will be talking about in-memory internals on Monday morning at 9AM, 9/29/2014, right after Mogens’ Keynote speech. You can find all details here: Oaktable world 2014. I will post my presentation slides after the presentation.
Start your open world week presentation with mine :). Sorry, no beers planned at that time, it is 9AM, after all!
Thanks for attending my presentation at Oaktable World 2014. You can download the slides : In-memory_internals.pdf.
After collaborating with many performance engineers in a RAC database, I have come to realize that there are common pattern among the (mis)diagnosis. This blog about discussing those issues. I talked about this in Hotsos 2014 conference also.
Here are the golden rules of RAC performance diagnostics. These rules may not apply general RAC configuration issues though.
Looks like, this may be better read as a document. So, please use the pdf files of the presentation and a paper. Presentation slide #10 shows indepth coverage on gc buffer busy* wait events. I will try to blog about that slide later (hopefully).
I will be presenting in HOTSOS symposium 2014 discussing correct methods to diagnose RAC performance issues. Very surprisingly, even very senior performance engineers make mistakes in their analysis while reviewing RAC issues. Come to my presentation and learn the golden rules of RAC performance diagnostics.
On December 11th Tom Kyte performed “AskTom in Moscow” for the second time (first time was almost three years ago in February 2010). I was there and enjoyed presentations, tweeted a lot about the content and in the end I’ve won a signed copy of the Expert Oracle Database Architecture (2nd edition, in Russian)!
A glass for questions. It was full in the end of the day
Please join us at the DOUG (DALLAS ORACLE USERS GROUP) Oracle Database Forum meeting on Thursday, October 25, 2012 from 5 pm – 7 pm.
Presented by Riyaj Shamsudeen, OraInternals, & Sahil Thapar:
“Out with the old way, Enter dbms_xplan: A Swiss army knife for performance engineers”
(i) Ability to query access path from memory, AWR repository
(ii) Ability to use cardinality feedback method to understand access plan issues. Few tips from a real world experience will be provided too.
(iii) Ability to understand issues with database links etc.
(iv) Options such as ADVANCED, ALLSTATS etc
(v) Why should you choose dbmx_xplan over tkprof+sql_trace combination?
(vi) Disadvantages of dbms_xplan and a quick introduction to dbms_monitor.
Refreshments sponsored by me :)
Quick note about Jonathan Lewis trip to Dallas: Jonathan Lewis will be presenting two day seminar on two topics, “Beating the Oracle Optimizer” (June 28) and “Troubleshooting and tuning” (June 29th).
The event will be held June 28-29, 2012 at SMU-in-Legacy in Plano, TX.
This is a must-attend event for experienced DBAs and Developers. Especially, if you are planning to upgrade your database/application in the near-future or if you are in the middle of an upgrade, you must attend these two seminars. This seminar series provide enormous value resolving complex Production performance issues.
Click Here for details.
Let’s first discuss how RAC traffic works before continuing. Environment for the discussion is: 2 node cluster with 8K database block size, UDP protocol is used for cache fusion. (BTW, UDP and RDS protocols are supported in UNIX platform; whereas Windows uses TCP protocol).
UDP protocol, fragmentation, and assembly
UDP Protocol is an higher level protocol stack, and it is implemented over IP Protocol ( UDP/IP). Cache Fusion uses UDP protocol to send packets over the wire (Exadata uses RDS protocol though).