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In this podcast Rob Steward explains who The Data Access Handbook was written for, and what benefits they will get out of its content.The podcast runs for 3:00.
You can listen to the podcast by clicking on the following link: http://dataaccesshandbook.com/media/Rob7.mp3
From the Podcast:
Why would the development audience and the database architect be interested in The Data Access Handbook?
We wrote the book specifically targeting architects, programmers and DBAs. That may seem like a broad audience, but the reason that I can say that we targeted all three of them is that the book has different sections. The beginning of it we talked more towards the architect, but it’s also beneficial for the DBA or the programmer, in that we go through the concepts of what is middleware and why does it affect things. We talk about how it actually interacts with the network. How it talks to the database. What does that mean in your overall architecture? What are the architecture choices that you make, specifically concerning the middleware and how you access your data that have a great impact on your overall performances? And that’s kind of targeted again towards architects, but also to programmers.
And then we’ve got sections of the book – there’s three chapters where we go through very specific code examples using ODBC, JDBC and ADO.NET – and those three chapters are meant to be a reference for programmers to say, ‘If we take the concepts that we’ve gone over in the beginning of the book, how to we apply those within those standards?’ What does it mean when I say, ‘you need to make sure that you manage your transactions correctly?’ What does that actually mean when it comes to writing codes ODBC and JDBC? Therefore, very specific content for programmers, but, again, backup so the architects who first look at the problem or the applications, they understand on a conceptual level of how this thing needs to be designed. And then for the programmers, what are those specifics to code that you want to write to implement the architectures that we’ve talked about.
And then for DBAs – you know I talk to DBAs all the time – and DBAs are frustrated with the same thing; I’ve been told over and over by DBAs, ‘Well everybody always blames everything on the database; that it’s always in the database.’ And those guys, the DBAs, are probably the ones that know best that the problem’s not always in the database. Because they can tune and they can do these things, and it doesn’t make any difference. So they know it’s somewhere outside of the database, but again they’re not the programmers. But what this book does for DBAs is explain some of these things that the programmers are doing that has that big effect on the overall performance. So they can understand when those problems are on in the database, what kind of problems those could be. And what do they need to tell people to look for in their applications.
So I can say that we targeted this book at architects, programmers and DBAs, and I think there’s a lot in this book for all three of ‘em.
View all posts from Rob Steward on the Progress blog. Connect with us about all things application development and deployment, data integration and digital business.
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