Microsoft is turning up the heat on Amazon and Oracle by offering a new tool that will take the pain out of migrating databases and they are offering it for free.
In this Ask the Admin, Russell Smith looks at Microsoft SQL Server 2017 being available for the first time on Windows, Linux, and Docker and what this means for DevOps and database admins.
Microsoft and Red Hat are deepening their relationship to make it easier to run containers in your environment regardless of the operating system.
Today, many businesses are in the process of looking for ways to leverage the hybrid cloud for high availability (HA) and disaster recovery (DR). Find out how SQL Server’s AlwaysOn Availability Groups provide protection for multiple user databases.
Microsoft has released the first Release Candidate of SQL Server 2017 which means major development work is complete and that the retail release is around the corner.
Because it’s that time of the quarter, this edition of Short Takes looks exclusively at Microsoft’s quarterly earnings announcement.
Microsoft has announced that it is improving the performance of SQL Server 2017 for Linux users and also bringing new tools to the table with easier access to AI.
Microsoft has announced that Azure SQL Advanced Threat Protection will reach general availability in April of 2017.
Shane discusses building a SharePoint 2013 BI Farm on Azure in SouthEast Asia, solar roads, and PowerShell training.
Shane’s quick update on SharePoint and related news you might have missed and his two cents on how the news applies to you and your work.
Microsoft held its Connect conference today and announced at the event are Visual Studio 2017, SQL Server v.Next for Windows and Linux, Visual Studio for the Mac, and that Microsoft has joined the Linux Foundation as a platinum member.
Azure recently experienced a nasty outage, lasting several hours. It seems to have been centered around DNS, but had wide side effects. Microsoft’s cloud platform took something of a beating. By the sound of it, a DDoS could have been to blame. Or not. Redmond isn’t saying…
Microsoft Excel causes problems in genetic research. That’s the claim of three researchers from an Australian institute, who discovered almost 20% of data sets contained errors introduced by Excel. The problem is Excel being “clever”—guessing the type of data it’s being asked to import. Unfortunately…