Organizations are buzzing about the upcoming release of the latest version of IBM's DB2. The added features and functionalities offered in the new platform offer cost-savings, improved application performance and better productivity. Read this white paper to learn more about the exciting enhancements and how they can benefit your enterprise.
This expert paper explains how migrating from UNIX-based systems to Linux standard-based servers can simplify the virtualization of your critical applications, enabling improved performance, reliability and agility.
The x86 architecture has proven to be the dominate platform in enterprise computing, moving from its humble beginnings in desktop systems to now, powering the large enterprise applications that run businesses across the globe.
In this expert e-guide from SearchEnterpriseLinux.com, discover what makes migrating from Unix to Linux attractive, including increased platform flexibility. And learn why it is essential to have a testing environment for gauging stability and performance of your applications.
When migrating from Unix to Linux, the most important case you will need to make is not a technical case but a business case. It’s all about the bottom line. How will the business benefit by moving over? What is the total cost of ownership and return on investment for the migration? Read on to learn more!
IBM Data Studio provides an integrated, modular environment for productive administration of DB2 for Linux, UNIX and Windows, and collaborative database development tools for DB2, Informix, Oracle, and Sybase. View this page to get an overview of its components and download a trial of Data Studio with a free database, DB2 Express-C.
There has never been a better time to migrate your proprietary RISC servers to Intel® Xeon® processor-powered Dell PowerEdge servers running Red Hat Enterprise Linux. This brief discusses how you can reduce costs and scalability, flexibility and performance with this trio of leading technology vendors supporting your business.
New IBM DB2 features make compatibility easy. In this guide, you’ll learn about native support for PL/SQL, new data types, scalar functions, improved concurrency, built-in packages, OCI, SQL*Plus, data movement tools, best practices and more—all designed to improve your ability to run applications on both DB2 and Oracle platforms
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