Enterprise Manager DBaaS

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  • So what we exactly we mean by a complete, integrated and business-driven cloud management solution?There are three key aspects of Oracle Enterprise Manager 12c that help accomplish this: Complete Cloud Lifecycle Solution To start with, Oracle Enterprise Manager 12c contains solutions to manage all phases of the building, managing, and consuming an enterprise cloud. Using Oracle Enterprise manager 12c you can build and manage a rich catalog of cloud services – whether it is Infrastructure-as-a-Service, Database-as-a-Service, or Platform-as-a-Service , all from a single product. Integrated Cloud Stack ManagementSecondly, Oracle Enterprise Manager 12c enables integrated management of the entire cloud stack – all the way from application to disk. Oracle Enterprise Manager 12c therefore eliminates much of the integration pains and costs that customers would have to otherwise incur by trying to create a cloud environment by integrating multiple point solutions.   Business-Driven Clouds Finally, Oracle Enterprise Manager 12c enables creation of application-aware and business-driven clouds that has deep insight into applications, business services and transactions. Applications – whether they are packaged or home grown – power your businesses and therefore it is critical that an enterprise Cloud platform is not only able to run these applications but also has deep business insight and visibility. As the leading providers of business applications and the middleware that many of your custom applications are built on top of, we are able to offer you a cloud solution that is optimized for business services.
  • Today, customers have a choice of cloud models. They can choose among private clouds, public clouds and hybrid clouds.A private cloud is for the exclusive use of a single organization and is typically controlled and managed by in-house ITA public cloud is shared by multiple tenants on a shared basis, and it hosted and managed by someone else (a service provider). It’s a form of outsourcing.There are some basic trade-offs when deciding between private and public clouds.Public clouds are purchased out of operating expense, avoiding capital expenditures. Public clouds are faster and cheaper to get started, providing a “low barrier to entry.” However, private clouds can offer lower costs over the long term. For IT projects, the breakeven period tends to range from 2 to 4 years, averaging about 3. This is the similar to the decision some people make between owning vs. renting.Another trade-off is between public cloud outsourcing everything to a service provider, which is great if you don’t have the datacenter, hardware or the right skillsets, versus how in a private cloud, you are able to maintain control and visibility over customizations, security, regulatory compliance and quality of service.Both public and private clouds involved sharing or pooled resources, but in a private cloud, the sharing is different apps using shared platform or infrastructure all within a single organization. In a public cloud, the sharing may be the same or different apps among different tenants.<CLICK>Hybrid cloud is a fuzzy term with different meanings:Cloudbursting – steady state in private cloud, but when a spike or peak happens, use a public cloud, then return capacity to the pool when it’s no longer neededHybrid across app lifecycle – dev/test in one cloud, production in anotherHybrid can also mean different functions are performed in different clouds, such as for a business process that spans clouds, requiring B2B integration between them
  • Highlight the value of PaaS and the differential value provided by Oracle in the area of DBaaS and MWaaS leveraging its core competency . It first tries to establish the point as to why PaaS delivers greater enterprise value and then goes on to show EM 12c provides enterprises the most complete cloud management solution.
  • Consolidation means moving multiple applications onto pooled or shared computing resources. You have a very strategic decision here. You can move onto shared, standardized platforms or shared infrastructure.PaaS implies h/w and storage consolidation.<CLICK>Consolidating at the infrastructure level is typically done using virtualization technologies to share compute servers, and it can be done without standardization of the software stack. Sharing hardware enables you to run at higher utilization rates, which delivers cost savings from using less total hardware, power, cooling and data center space. However, the software stacks are unchanged, which means you still have the cost and complexity of these heterogeneous software stacks.<CLICK>Consolidating at the platform level means standardizing on a common Middleware and/or Database architecture for multiple or all applications. This standardization reduces the heterogeneity of applications, which is the real driver of complexity and cost. At the same time, a standardized platform speeds development of new applications.As the IOUG survey and customer examples show, more of our customers are consolidation at the PaaS level. Although it’s more difficult to standardize, but customers are doing it because there’s more value to do it, in terms of cost, efficiency and speed.
  • Three consolidation techniques. The level of consolidation achieved increased from left to right.
  • Brownfield Vs Greenfield: Are you reusing existing hardware or buying new one
  • Traditional IT operations are very admin driven, very customized for the application environment, and slow due to transition between different admin teams like hardware, storage, database, etc
  • The out of box portal, that support all three models – IaaS, DBaaS, and PaaS. The database portal shows the list of requested databases, the requests and their status, notifications for databases due to expire, and resource usage against quota set for the user.
  • When using non-OVM infrastructure i.e. physical or other VM technologies, then we use Deployment Procedures (DPs) as our provisioning/orchestration mechanism. Think of the database deployment procedure as a wrapper on top of DBCA, where you can save configuration details for the database like memory, cpu, storage, and other init parameters.Typically, each saved deployment procedure would have specialized database configurations. For example,. Small/Medium/Large 11.2.x single instance database. Small/Medium/Large 11.2.x clustered database on ASM/NFS. etc
  • Service placement in a DB Pool?If there are multiple databases in a pool, how will database services be placed?Change to tree
  • Standardization Infi file and default parameter to be used example cpu count , Control file name , patch Oracle home / version to be used .Shared file system for database dump for RMAN restoration .Fix memory allocation to each Database typeCreate max number of instance which can be provisioned by each user .
  • Enterprise Manager DBaaS

    1. 1. 1 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    2. 2. Enterprise Manager DBaaS:Database, Schema, orTerabytes of Data in MinutesAdeesh FulayConsulting Product ManagerMatthew McKerleyVice President of DevelopmentNilanjay BhattacharjeeAssistant Vice President IT, HDFCBANK LTD2 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    3. 3. DescriptionSession: CON9530Title: Oracle Enterprise Manager DBaaS: Database, Schema, orTerabytes of Data in MinutesDescription: Database as a service (DBaaS) is the latest trend inproviding automated database services to a wide set of end users. In thissession, you will learn about the latest features in DBaaS, includingschema-based consolidation, thin provisioning of data, and other excitingfeatures.3 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    4. 4. Safe HarborThe following is intended to outline our general product direction. It isintended for information purposes only, and may not be incorporated intoany contract. It is not a commitment to deliver any material, code, orfunctionality, and should not be relied upon in making purchasingdecisions. The development, release, and timing of any features orfunctionality described for Oracle‟s products remains at the solediscretion of Oracle.4 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    5. 5. Table of Contents What is DBaaS? Key Challenges Oracle’s Cloud Solution – Database and Schema Consolidation – Rapid Template based Provisioning – Data Cloning (Storage Copy on Write and RMAN Backups) Customer Story – HDFC Bank5 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    6. 6. Total Cloud Control Complete Cloud Integrated Cloud Business-Driven Application Lifecycle Management Stack Management Management Self-Service IT | Simple and Automated | Business Driven6 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    7. 7. Customers Have a Choice of Clouds Exclusive Shared by multiple organizations Private Cloud Hybrid Cloud Public Cloud • CapEx & OpEx • Cloudbursting – overdraft • OpEx • Lower total costs for peak loads • Fast & inexpensive to start • Control & visibility • Dev/Test & production • Outsourced services • Multiple apps sharing • B2B integration • Multiple tenants sharing resources resources7 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    8. 8. Private Cloud: PaaS vs IaaS Increasing Enterprise value with Private PaaSPrivate PaaS• Enforces standardization and consolidation• Provides Security and Compliance• Maximizes component re-use• Minimizes hand coding• Maximizes flexibility and control 8 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    9. 9. Three  The problem of many and varied Key  Manual, time consuming provisioningChallenges  Data, lots of data!9 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    10. 10. Key Challenge 1: Theproblem of many and variedSolution: Standardizationand Consolidation10 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    11. 11. Need for Standardization and Consolidation High Complex and ever growing cost of database estate operation High cost of deployment Poor Service Utilization Delivery H/W, CPU, Storage Workload multiple skills, lots of disparate Poor service, “a mixture of versions, operating systems, systems, long lead poor automation hardware; rapidly falling times into legacy”11 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    12. 12. Consolidation at PaaS and IaaS Layers Consolidate onto standard, shared and elastically scalable PaaS App App App • Standardized PaaS for all applications reduces heterogeneity, cost and complexity PaaS • Accelerated new application development App App App • Cost savings from less hardware, power and data center space vs. App App App • Software stack heterogeneity, cost and complexity persists • No administration (O&M) cost savings Consolidate onto shared IaaS • Cost savings from less hardware, power and without standardization IaaS data center space12 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    13. 13. DBaaS Cloud Models Infrastructure Cloud Database Cloud Database Cloud DW DB CRM ERP DW ERP CRM DW ERP CRM DB DB DB DB DB DB OS OS OS Hypervisor OS OS OS OS Shared Server Shared Cluster Shared Database Shared pool of hypervisors Shared pool of servers Shared database instances Increasing Consolidation13 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    14. 14. Considerations for Choosing the Right Model  Brownfield or Greenfield?  Commodity Servers Vs Engineered Systems?  Applications to be deployed, and their database footprint?  Expected SLAs from business users?  Isolation or Security requirements?  Ease of management? Available skill set?  Is self service needed? If yes, who is the user, and what do they expect from this service? Most Customers Settle On a Combination these Models14 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    15. 15. Comparison of DBaaS Cloud Models Shared Server Shared Cluster Shared Database Consolidation Low High Highest Density Easy to Involved (based on Maintenance Very complex (VM Sprawl) Easy required resource isolation) Low (Server and Storage High (Servers, storage, and Highest (Servers, Storage, ROI Only) OS) OS, and DB) Isolation Excellent Good Least Implementation Difficult (standardize on DB Easy Easy & Onboarding and OS version) Application Some (excessive in many Home grown; requires app All Suitability cases) validation15 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    16. 16. Examples of DBaaS Cloud Model Usage Shared Server Shared Cluster Shared Database Junior DBA Application DBA Application Developer Build test environment to Provision database for a Provision one or more verify a database patch complex packaged schemas for a application e.g. eBiz homegrown custom Application Developer application Provision application Application Tester middleware and Clone a production Sales Engineer database on the same database for Provision schema with VM performance testing data for a training app16 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    17. 17. Key Challenge 2: Manual andadmin based provisioningSolution: Rapid provisioningof Standardized Templates17 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    18. 18. Need for Rapid Template based Provisioning Database-as-a-ServiceTraditional App Deployment Deployment(Admin driven) Specify and procure (End-user driven) hardware DEPLOYMENT PORTAL Configure hardware Request database deployment Deploy hardware Database Adjust capacity as OS and Storage demand changes Databases Server Hardware Deploy operating system and configure storage Retire database when not needed Deploy database User unaware of underlying infra Self-Service Provisioning 18 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    19. 19. EM 12c: Most Comprehensive DBaaS Solution  Self service paradigm for database deployment and management – Pre-packaged, pre-configured database configurations – One-click provisioning and deployment of databases – On-demand scalability of underlying platform  Support for all three DBaaS deployment models  Metering and chargeback/showback for IT accountability  Data cloning using Storage copy on write and RMAN Backups  Intelligent Auto-placement, Quota Management, Role based access, and so on ..19 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    20. 20. Schema as a Service• Ultimate consolidation of databases (shared database deployment model)• Each application user gets one or more database schema(s)• Service level guarantee through Database Resource Manager• Security isolation through Data Vault• Integrated with Database 12c Pluggable Databases • Multiple pluggable databases within a single container database20 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    21. 21. Schema as a Service User: Portal• Out-of-box console ; no additional set up required – Supports custom background• Rich service catalog: - Database instances - Schemas• Database portal functions – List all databases and schemas – List requests, quota usage, and notifications – Resource Monitoring – Backup/restore• RESTful Web Service based APIs and CLIs 21 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    22. 22. Schema as a Service User: Features  A „Schema‟ request provides – 1 Database (Application) Service – N schemas/users – 1 master account that has grants over other schemas – 1 tablespace  Request for a „Schema‟ instance – Choose service templates with/without seed data – Rename and set passwords for schemas – Upload custom SQL scripts for execution – Pick duration  Home page for management of provisioned instances22 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    23. 23. DBaaS Setup: Schema as a ServiceRoles and Responsibilities Cloud Administrator Self Service Administrator Provision Servers, Storage, Provision Databases and Network Manage Cloud Resources Setup Zones and Pools Configure EM and Software Create Profiles Library Setup Roles and Users Publish Service Templates to Service Catalog Manage Security and Policies Set Quota, and Metering & Chargeback23 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    24. 24. DBaaS Cloud Resource Model 4N RAC DBPaaS Zone 11.2.0.3 Collection of various pools – MW & DB Based on geography, cost center, … RAC 11.2.0.2 RAC SIDatabase Pool 11.2.0.2 10.2.0.5 Defines a homogeneous collection of Databases SI 10.2.0.5 or Oracle Homes SI 10.2.0.5 Mandatory criteria - platform, db version, availability (SI/RAC) Optional criteria - SLAs, security, product lifecycle, … N = NodeDatabases and Oracle Homes – Single instance SI = Single Instanceand clustered RAC = Real Application Clusters 24 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    25. 25. Setup Service Catalog Capture -> Publish to CatalogCapture Database Provisioning Profiles Publish Service Template to Service Catalog• Capture schema and data from existing • Schemas with or without data and objectsdatabases • Assign roles and privileges for master account• Uses datapump for export/import • Register pre and post creation SQL • Tablespace encryption for secure environments 25 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    26. 26. Setup Service Catalog contd.Workload Sizing and Placement Resource Management Intelligent Capacity Service Level Placement Planning Guarantees Placement Algorithm Workload Sizes • Resource Manager for • Simple: By number of • Based on projected CPU allocation services usage of CPU, Memory, • Fixed Datafile Size for • Advanced: Based on and Storage storage allocation projected workload • Define Small/ Medium/ characteristics Large workloads • Attach to Service Templates26 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    27. 27. Chargeback ReportingChargeback Administrator Self-Service Portal User Line of Business User• Rollup based on LDAP • Charge Trend reports • Integrate with BI Publisher hierarchy broken down by resource • Generate Reports in• Summary and Trending • Selectable detail levels variety of formats reports for Usage and • Charge Plan • Excel, Word, HTML, Charge configuration PowerPoint, PDF• Drilldowns • Email or FTP reports 27 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    28. 28. Chargeback Database Metrics Database Instance Shared Database (Service) Edition Memory Usage Option Option Edition Configuration Storage Usage Release Release RAC Node Count Version RAC Node Count CPU Time CPU Time Per Service CPU Utilization (%) CPU Utilization Per Service CPU Utilization (SPECInt) DB Time Per Service Network IO Usage Disk Read (Physical) Operations Per Service Disk Read (Physical) Operations Disk Write (Physical) Operations Per Service Disk Write (Physical) Operations SQL Executes Per Service SQL Executes User Transactions Per Service28 User Transactions Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    29. 29. Key Challenge 3: Data, lots ofdata!Solution: Data Cloning usingStorage copy-on-writetechnology and RMANbackups29 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    30. 30. Data Cloning Overview Functional Testing of Applications – Most functional tests require minimal data changes – Testers frequently need to rollback data Most storage based solutions lack lifecycle management capabilities – DBA Friendly. Clone „Databases‟ instead of „Storage Volumes‟ – Monitoring and configuration management of the cloned database – Upstream Test Master creation workflows (integrated with Masking, Subsetting, etc) – Monitor, implement quota and chargeback based on QoS30 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    31. 31. Data Cloning Options Technology Comparison Copy on Write RMAN Backup • Oracle Database based technology; Storage neutral• Storage based technology • Restore time proportional to• Saves space and time backup size• Ideal for "use and throw“ i.e. • Leverages existingshort lived databases technology and infrastructure• Storage Admin involved Data Cloning • Completely managed by DBAs 31 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    32. 32. Database Instant Cloning Using Copy on Write Production Test Master Database Database Masking & Sub setting NAME SSN SALARY NAME SSN SALARY AGUILAR 203-33-3234 40,000 MILLER 112-23-4567 40,000 BENSON 323-22-2943 60,000 SMITH 111-22-3333 60,000 010110011 101001010 000111010 Functional Copies – User can create multiple• Initial Support for Sun ZFS Storage and NetApp copies for functional Storage testing without consuming space• More than just storage volume cloning• Users can create snapshots and „timetravel‟ to an earlier snapshot 32 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    33. 33. 33 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    34. 34. DBaaS Setup: Database Instant CloningRoles and Responsibilities Cloud Administrator Self Service Administrator Provision Servers, Storage, Enable Databases for cloning and Network Manage Cloud Resources Setup Zones and Pools Configure EM and Software Create Profiles using Storage Library Snapshots Setup Roles and Users Publish Service Templates to Service Catalog Manage Security and Policies Set Quota, and Metering & Chargeback34 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    35. 35. Database Cloning Using RMAN Backups 1 RMAN Duplicate 1. Backup-Based Duplication Connect With a Target Connection Target Connect Auxillary 2. Backup-Based Duplication Without a Target Connection 3 3. Backup-Based Duplication2 Without a Target Connection Connect or a Recovery Catalog Catalog Connection35 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    36. 36. DBaaS Setup: RMAN BackupsRoles and Responsibilities Cloud Administrator Self Service Administrator Provision Servers, Storage, Stage RMAN Backup Archives and Network Manage Cloud Resources Setup Zones and Pools Configure EM and Software Create Profiles using RMAN Library Backups Setup Roles and Users Publish Service Templates to Service Catalog Manage Security and Policies Set Quota, and Metering & Chargeback36 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    37. 37. HDFC BANK DBaaS Journey into Oracle Database Cloud with EM12c Nilanjay Bhattacharjee Assistant Vice President IT Lead Database COE37 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    38. 38. About HDFC Bank • Incorporated in August 1994 • India‟s second largest Private Bank with a nationwide network of – Branches: 2,564 – ATMs: 10,000 (In 1,416 Indian towns and cities) & 20 million customers – Debit Cards: 14.9 Million – Credit Cards: 5.8 Million • Industry: Retail & Corporate Banking • Employees: 56,000 • Revenue: USD 5 Billion38 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    39. 39. Business Drivers• Retail Assets Segment [Lending Business] • 50% of HDFC Bank‟s Top Line • Always under pressure to launch “New Schemes” to compete and stay ahead in this segment • IT must respond to this Business need because each new Scheme means – changes to application and testing against Production data [UAT database] • Agility in launching new business initiatives
    40. 40. Life Before Database Cloud• Average 3.5 days to provision UAT Database for Loan Management Application• Silo‟ed environment with Average 30% utilization• Compliance requirement consume UAT testing resources.• DBA activities mean $$ paid to SI for provisioning databases manually• Overhead in managing configuration drift between production and test environments.• Rollout impact/delay on new business initiatives
    41. 41. Database Consolidation – Application Classification• Classify application based on system availability requirement/criticality System classification Application Classification Tier 1 Top 15 in terms of systemic risk Customer facing mission critical systems Tier 2 Top end & middle tier High visibility & enterprise wide usage Tier 3 Bottom end of middle tier Smaller user base but critical business function Surround Systems - Satellite system build around core Tier 4 Low tier system
    42. 42. Database Consolidation Planning • Identify candidate application for Cloud • Further Group them based on availability requirement and sub classification based on OS/DBCloud Zone Zone based on criticality Sub category based on version Highly critical 11g zone Exadata Zone UAT system 11g zone (For pilot) 10 g zone Highly CriticalAIX zone 11g zone UAT system 11g zone (For pilot) 11g zoneWindows Medium critical 10g zone
    43. 43. Database Cloud Solution Architecture
    44. 44. Cloud Administration Setup• Zones  Exadata Zone  AIX zone• Role for each application on Exadata and AIX zone• Quota is set based on existing infra available  7 Databases on LOS Application  5 Databases on LMS Application  5 Databases on Web collection Application• Universal charge plan• Service Templates  Exadata -Three templates with data  Exadata -Three templates with only structure  AIX template for Small, Medium, Large database only structure
    45. 45. Provision Databases using RMAN Backups• Beta Customer for RMAN restoration integration feature with DBaaS• Level 0 RMAN Backups of Production Databases from Standby[Bunker Copies]• Service Templates created for each of Level 0 Backups• Process to Provision Databases through RMAN is same as Empty Databases
    46. 46. Life after Database Cloud Go-live – Time to ProvisionSno List of activity during New DB infra requirement If Database infra not available time taken Post DBaaS implentation using EM 12c 1 IT team fill tech questionnaire and submit for discussion 0.5 0.5 0 If Database infra available time taken 2 Discussion and TCO in 3 days from discussion 3 0 0 3 Floating of funding proposal based on TCO 10 0 0 4 Approved funding raising PO for infra procurement 3 0 0 5 Delivery of server and infra structure 28 0 0 6 Asset code allocation and movement to DC 3 0 0 7 OS and other infra configuration 3 0 0 8 Identify server (compute+ memory ) 0 0.5 0 9 Storage allocation and publishing for new DB instance 3 0 0 10 Database installation and database creation 1 1 0 11 Database restoration 1 1 3 12 OEM or monitoring configuration 0.5 0.5 0 Total time taken in days /hour Day 56 Day 3.5 Hour 3
    47. 47. Summary DBaaS supports three different DBaaS models – Database in a dedicated VM – Databases in a shared cluster or installation, and – Schemas in a shared database Special focus on data cloning – Storage copy-on-write technology, and – RMAN backups Out of box portal to deliver all types of services47 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    48. 48. DBaaS is the Sweet Spot for Enterprise CloudsBenefits All Stakeholders48 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    49. 49. Graphic Section Divider49 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
    50. 50. 50 Copyright © 2012, Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Insert Information Protection Policy Classification from Slide 16
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