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Microsoft SQL Server 2017 Standard Key Global

Microsoft SQL Server 2017 Standard Key Global

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  • PLATFORM Software
  • REGION Global
  • -94%
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$ 58.99$999.99
Genres:Software Genre

Product Description

SQL Server 2017 Standard Key Global is a relational database management system developed by Microsoft. As a database server, it is a software product with the primary function of storing and retrieving data as requested by other software applications—which may run either on the same computer or on another computer across a network (including the Internet).

Microsoft markets at least a dozen different editions of Microsoft SQL Server, aimed at different audiences and for workloads ranging from small single-machine applications to large Internet-facing applications with many concurrent users.

SQL Server 2017, released in 2017, adds Linux support for these Linux platforms: Red Hat Enterprise Linux, SUSE Linux Enterprise Server, Ubuntu & Docker Engine.


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What's the difference between SQL Server 2017 Standard and Enterprise?

SQL Server 2017 Standard edition includes the core database engine, along with the stand-alone services. It differs from Enterprise edition in that it supports fewer active instances (number of nodes in a cluster) and does not include some high-availability functions such as hot-add memory (allowing memory to be added while the server is still running), and parallel indexes.

SQL Server 2017 Enterprise Edition includes both the core database engine and add-on services, with a range of tools for creating and managing a SQL Server cluster. It can manage databases as large as 524 petabytes and address 12 terabytes of memory and supports 640 logical processors (CPU cores).

When you should consider SQL Server 2017?

You’re willing to apply patches every 30-60 days – because on newer releases like this, the patches are coming fast and furious, and they fix some pretty significant issues, and it’s going to be a while before 2019 comes out and 2017’s patches slow down. (Remember, there are no more Service Packs, just Cumulative Updates.)
You have a zero-RPO goal and financial risks – because 2017 added a new minimum commit replica setting on AGs that will let you guarantee commits were received by multiple replicas
You want easier future upgrades – because starting with 2017, you can have a Distributed Availability Group with different versions of SQL Server in it. DAGs aren’t too robust or well-documented today, but I like the idea of this as a down payment on easier upgrades when you upgrade down the road. (Prior to this, AG version upgrades are absolutely terrible, and you’re often better off building a new cluster and migrating over to it.)
You need high performance columnstore queries – because we got a lot of cool stuff for batch mode execution plans.
You’re dead-set on running SQL Server on Linux – but seriously, go through the release notes and click on every Cumulative Update to read the bugs that were fixed. Some of the clustering bugs have really made my eyebrows raise.
You’re dead-set on doing machine learning & R in SQL Server – I know it’s trendy for data folks to do this, but remember, you’re spending $2,000 to $7,000 per core for SQL Server licensing to do this.