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A Technique for Determining the I/O Hog in your Database


A Technique for Determining the I/O Hog in your Database

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Mayank Khatri
Mayank Khatri
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The two Screen Shots are not getting displayed under "Analyze the Results" section. Is anyone else facing the same problem?
Mike Morin-219647
Mike Morin-219647
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From the author, many years too late, but still worth commenting on: Yes, indeed sharp readers, the aggregate clause in "Summarize the Data" shoud be "count(*)" and not "sum(*)"! I still do not know how I let that slip through! Many thanks to you for catching that and passing along. To all, I've enjoyed your comments and I especially appreciate those who have taken this a step beyond (or many more steps). That is precisely what I had hoped to accomplish with this article: to give folks a starting point that they could utilize in their own work. Now that we have SQL Server 2005, the included system views take care of a lot of this, but it is still useful for anyone who is still running SQL Server 2000.
twin.devil
twin.devil
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Mike Morin-219647 (7/23/2009)
From the author, many years too late, but still worth commenting on: Yes, indeed sharp readers, the aggregate clause in "Summarize the Data" shoud be "count(*)" and not "sum(*)"! I still do not know how I let that slip through! Many thanks to you for catching that and passing along. To all, I've enjoyed your comments and I especially appreciate those who have taken this a step beyond (or many more steps). That is precisely what I had hoped to accomplish with this article: to give folks a starting point that they could utilize in their own work. Now that we have SQL Server 2005, the included system views take care of a lot of this, but it is still useful for anyone who is still running SQL Server 2000.


+1 .... beside that very nice article
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