Documenting Oracle Databases by Mike Ault

By Mike Ault

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For starters, it’s quite possible that one person will overwrite another’s changes. To prevent this from happening, the programmer has to specify file locking if the file is in use. While this might work, it’s kind of a pain in the neck for the person who gets locked out. Obviously, the larger the system gets the more unmanageable this all becomes. What you need is something more robust than the file system — a program or daemon that stays in memory seems to be a good choice. Furthermore, you’ll need a data-storage system that reduces the amount of parsing and scripting that the programmer needs to be concerned with.

Just read through the rest of the Introduction and then read Chapter 1. Start up the MySQL command-line client. If you’re working on Unix, typing mysql at the shell should do the trick (or you might have to go to the directory that contains the MySQL executable — typically /mysql/bin or /usr/local/mysql/bin). exe, and execute it. Then, at the prompt, create a new database. When you’re done, you should have something that looks very much like this: [jay@mybox jay]$ mysql Welcome to the MySQL monitor.

But what if it doesn’t have something built in that you’d like? That brings us to our next point. IT’S CONSTANTLY BEING IMPROVED If you are new to open-source development, you might be surprised by the high quality of the software. There are thousands of very technical, very talented programmers out there who love to spend their time creating great, and mostly free, software. In an active project such as PHP, a variety of developers look to improve the product almost daily. It is truly remarkable.

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