What Is New In 2008 R2 Public


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  • When we think about the key challenges we are addressing with Application and Multi-Server Management, we see the following challenges on the rise:Managing individual physical resourcesWhat this means is: DBAs are currently managing disparate physical resources versus managing by application or the logical layer. When DBAs receive a call that something is wrong with say the finance app, in most cases, they need to reference multiple spreadsheets and run several scripts to determine which applications live on which instances so they can start to put the puzzle together and determine where the issues might lie.The net result: When issues do arise, the lack of centralized tools and the focus on physical assets makes troubleshooting extremely time-consuming.One of the most important challenges we’re addressing is, Hardware is not being optimizedToday, within SQL Server, there is no single unit of management that DBAs can use to better understand the utilization of instances or the elements in the data-tier of an application. Instead, customers need to pay for third-party tools or not gain insights.Therefore, DBAs and their teams are finding it difficult to gain insight into their resources and proactivelymanage resource utilization. This affects their ability to optimize hardware and predict which servers might be running with 90% capacity and which applications might be running hot and take action before there’s an issue. And lastly, With regards to IT and Development SilosWe hear when we talk to customers that in many cases these silos exist across the organization. In some cases, these employees don’t know even each other. Developers are building their data-tier apps in a silo and handing over multiple scripts to DBAs for them to decipher requirements and deploy the application to instances. The net result, developer intentions could be lost in translation and this results in a lot of application deployment trial and error for the DBAs.
  • Furthermore, industry trends are contributing to these growing challenges.<click 1x for animation>First, the number of database applications are increasing at a faster rate than DBA resources. <click 1x for animation> Meanwhile, hardware computing capacities are exploding, leaving a large majority of servers tremendously under-utilized.<Click 1x for animation>We believe solving the problems resulting from these trends are toIncrease visibility into server sprawlIncrease hardware utilization through consolidationIncrease the database to DBA ratioWe’ll accomplish this through managing applications via categoriesSome companies categorize their applications by Bronze, Silver, Gold or Tier 3, Tier 2, Tier 1…Tier 1 being Line of Business applicationsWe’ll also help remove procedural management by turning the tables and proactively manage by intent or by policyThrough this we’ll achieve increased automationAnd lastly, we want to improve the application management processTo help streamline deployments, moves, changes over time
  • So let’s look at how we’re tackling these challenges. With Microsoft’sinvestments in Application and Multi-Server Management, DBA teams will gain more visibility and controlover their databaseenvironment: Through extensions of SQL Server Management Studio (SSMS), DBAs will quicklydiscover instances across their environment and enroll targets into central management where built-in policies track utilization thresholds. These capabilities will help DBAs more efficiently optimize their server environment. A new central management point delivers insights into utilization to help showcase consolidation opportunities. What’s more, this utilization data will provide the necessary insights to help manage more proactively, ultimately improving service levels.Furthermore, integration with Visual Studio will help streamline administration efficienciesand enable a single unit of management that packagesdatabase schema with developer intent. This raises the level of abstraction and improves collaboration across development and IT and results in accelerated deployments.Now let’s take a closer look at each of these promises and concepts in more detail…
  • As I mentioned before, DBA teams will gain more visibility and control over their environment through new extensions in SQL Server Management Studio.DBAs will be able to quickly and easily discoverSQL Server 2000, 2005 and 2008 instances through a new central management point, offering a central inventory of their SQL Server environment.New wizards will allow DBAs to quickly enroll them into centralized multi-server management, and within about 15 minutes have insights into databaseutilization.
  • Once instances are enrolled, DBAs can set policies to define desired utilization thresholds across target servers or applications within a new central management point.DBAs can set capacity policies around the health of their applications and instances. This will tell the utility to reason over utilization data and indicate health status through dashboard viewpoints.<Click 1x to animate>Dashboard viewpoints will provide real-time insight into application and hardware utilization and policy violation to help identify consolidation opportunities, maximize investments and ultimately maintain healthy systems.
  • <Click 1x for animation>Integration with Visual Studio offers a new database project type that packages database schema with application requirements while built-in developmenttools will help improve overall data-tier application quality. Policy-Based Management is extended through these new capabilities in Visual Studio allowing developers to define deployment requirements or intent within their database projects—for example, the application requires spatial data support and at least 20 gigs of free space to allow for growth. This integration enables a single unit of management for DBAs to deploy database applicationsto available servers that meet deployment criteria. This helps significantlystreamline deployments, moves and changes by reducing the amount of trial and error associated with typical database application deployments.<Click 3 times for animation>And here’swhere the incremental value lay for Application and Multi-Server Management, in the future, with the single unit of management in place and client machines pointing to these units instead of physical assets, moves and upgrades will be significantly streamlined. From the central management point, DBAs can simply identify the application that needs to move, locate another instance that meets the deployment requirements, and move it. The client machines simply follow the application unit to the new instance removing the manual need to redefine those connections.
  • We just learned a lot of new concepts, so before we dive into a quick demo of the capabilities, I want to drive home some key points that I believe are of most value to you (to customers).New wizards in SQL Server Management Studio walk DBAs through enrolling applications and instances into central management – this can literally take minutes and doesn’t require third party service engagements.Once servers and applications are enrolled, utilization data is set to update every 15 minutes. This means DBAs can almost immediately gain insight into utilization data and begin working on consolidation plans.Introducing a single unit of management removes the laborious task of manually locating and identifying disparate pieces of the data-tier application, in the future, DBAs will identify an application candidate to move, the system will reason over the utility for available instances that meet the criteria, and voila a move is quickly made.
  • What Is New In 2008 R2 Public

    1. 1. What Is New In <br />Danny Ravid SQL & BI Practice Leader ,Glasshouse Ltd.<br />
    2. 2. What is New In One Slide <br />SQL Engine/SSMS <br />Application & Multi Server Management <br />Unicode Compression <br />Master Data Services<br />BI <br />Project Gemini – Self Service Analysis<br />Report Builder 3.0 – Self Service Reporting<br />Fast Track Data Warehouse Reference Architectures (already available from march 2009).<br />StreamInsight Technology. (CTP2 released).<br />Project Madison (will be released separately).<br />
    3. 3. & Project codenamed “Madison”<br />Scale with Confidence<br />Empower <br />End Users<br />Improve <br />IT Efficiency<br />Project codenamed “Madison”<br /><ul><li> Lower management cost
    4. 4. Enhance IT Governance
    5. 5. Enable real-time insight
    6. 6. Improve resource utilization
    7. 7. Reduce $ cost/TB
    8. 8. Predictable performance
    9. 9. HW flexibility & choice
    10. 10. Reduce deployment risk
    11. 11. Reduce dependence on IT
    12. 12. Greater re-use of insights
    13. 13. Lower training time & cost
    14. 14. Faster time to decision</li></ul>Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />3<br />
    15. 15. & Project codenamed “Madison”<br />Scale with Confidence<br />Empower <br />End Users<br />Improve <br />IT Efficiency<br />Project codenamed “Madison”<br /><ul><li> App deployment meta-data
    16. 16. Multi-server management
    17. 17. Master Data Services
    18. 18. Complex Event Processing
    19. 19. Support for up to 256 cores
    20. 20. MPP Support for 100TB+ DW(Massively Parallel Processing)
    21. 21. Appliance-like DW on industry standard HW
    22. 22. Hub & Spoke Architecture
    23. 23. Multi-Temperature
    24. 24. Excel based In-mem Analytics
    25. 25. Self Service Reporting
    26. 26. Re-usable report parts
    27. 27. End user app. management
    28. 28. SharePoint Publishing & Hosting</li></ul>Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />4<br />
    29. 29. Today&apos;s Challenges<br />Managing individual <br />physical resources<br />IT and Development Silos<br />Hardware not <br />optimized<br />Time-consuming to troubleshoot and error prone<br />Lack of information sharing and coordination <br />Application deployment trial and error<br />Challenges with impact analysis and resource planning<br />5<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    30. 30. Trends: People vs. Hardware<br />Trends<br />Solutions<br /><ul><li>Increase visibility into server sprawl
    31. 31. Increase hardware utilization
    32. 32. Consolidate and isolate
    33. 33. Increase DB to DBA ratio
    34. 34. Manage via categories
    35. 35. Bronze, Silver, Gold
    36. 36. Manage by intent (policies)
    37. 37. Automate
    38. 38. Improve application management process
    39. 39. Streamline deployments, moves, changes
    40. 40. Number of database apps increasing at a higher rate than DBAs
    41. 41. Overburdened DBAs
    42. 42. Hardware computing capacity exploding
    43. 43. Underutilized hardware</li></ul>Underutilized hardware<br />Hardware computing capacity<br />Overburdened Administrators<br />Number of database apps<br />Number of DBA’s<br />1990<br />2000<br />2010<br />6<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    44. 44. IntroducingApplication and Multi-server Management<br />Visibility and <br />Control<br />Administration Efficiencies<br />Environment<br />Optimization<br />Discovery and transparency<br />Manage instances and applications by policy<br />Identify consolidation opportunities, reduce costs<br />Improve service levels<br />Collaboration with development<br />Accelerated deployments<br />7<br />
    45. 45. Control<br />Optimization<br />Efficiencies<br />Benefits<br />Gain Visibility and Control <br />Discover and enroll instances<br />2000, 2005, and 2008<br />New wizards in SSMS<br />Management Studio<br />SQL Utility<br />Database Administrator<br />Central management<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />8<br />
    46. 46. Control<br />Optimization<br />Efficiencies<br />Customer Benefits<br />Client<br />Environment Optimization<br />Define utilization policies<br />Gain resource insights<br />Consolidation opportunities<br />“Finance”<br />Management Studio<br />SQL Utility<br />Database Administrator<br />Central management<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />9<br />
    47. 47. Control<br />Optimization<br />Efficiencies<br />Customer Benefits<br />Client<br />Administration Efficiencies<br />Integration with Visual Studio<br />Enables single unit of management<br />Streamlined deployments, moves, upgrades<br />Data-Tier Developer<br />“Finance”<br />Management Studio<br />Database Administrator<br />SQL Utility<br />Central management<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />10<br />
    48. 48. Key Take Aways<br />Wizards enable DBAs to quickly set up<br />No service engagement required<br />Utilization data available within15 minutes<br />Accelerates consolidation efforts<br />Single unit of management for deployments, moves, changes over time<br />11<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    49. 49. Application & <br />Multi-Server Management<br />demo<br />
    50. 50. 13<br />Unicode Compression<br />Uses Standard Compression Scheme for Unicode (SCSU) algorithm.<br />supports nchar(n) and nvarchar(n) data types . (MAX types not supported even if in row)<br />SQL Server 2008 R2 can save up to 50 percent in Unicode storage space.(For Some Locales) <br />If using 2008 R1 Page/Row Compression ,best practice is to rebuild Table to achieve maximum compression when upgrading to R2.<br />
    51. 51. Unicode Compression<br />demo<br />
    52. 52. Empowering end users through “Managed Self-Service BI”<br />End User Empowerment<br />IT Management & Compliance<br />+<br />“Managed Self Service BI” delivered through:<br /><ul><li> Self Service Analysis - Project “Gemini”
    53. 53. Self Service Reporting
    54. 54. Sharing, Collaboration & Resource Management
    55. 55. Application & Multi-Server Management</li></ul>15<br />Microsoft Confidential—Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    56. 56. Project GeminiSelf Service Analysis<br />
    57. 57. Project Gemini<br />Gemini enables users to perform self-service analysis and intuitively build their own BI solutions <br />Allows easy sharing and collaboration on Personal BI results <br />The new capabilities will enable end users to directly access, analyze, personalize, and share data using the familiar tools of Excel and SharePoint with minimal dependence on IT<br />Key enabling technologies in Gemini include:  Excel-hosted Gemini client Self-service Data Preparation; In-memory store; SharePoint mid-tier for Publishing, Collaboration and Management<br />
    58. 58. Rein in the &quot;Spreadmarts&quot;<br /><ul><li>Excel is the IW tool of choice
    59. 59. Excel is a problem - “unmanageable”
    60. 60. Excel is sticky – users “can’t quit it”
    61. 61. Why not make Excel part of the solution?
    62. 62. Include Excel as part of a complete BI solution
    63. 63. Structured and manageable
    64. 64. Give IT insight into its usage
    65. 65. Provide IT with the technology to
    66. 66. Have insight and management
    67. 67. Provide clear value
    68. 68. Without being a bottleneck
    69. 69. Enable managed Self-Service</li></li></ul><li>Microsoft Business IntelligenceInvestment Strategy<br />Low Total Cost of Ownership<br />Leverage your existing Infrastructure<br />
    70. 70. Gemini Technologies<br />
    71. 71. Grandad’s “flash drive” <br />Our State-of-the-Art Data Center<br />
    72. 72. Interactive and Scalable<br />
    73. 73. IW Producer<br />
    74. 74. IW Consumer<br />
    75. 75. IT Pro<br />
    76. 76. Project Gemini<br />demo<br />
    77. 77. End User Empowerment  Self Service Reporting<br />27<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    78. 78. End User Report Authoring<br />More powerful Ad-hoc querying and reporting<br />Empowers end users to easily design queries, reports and charts independently of IT<br />Decreases time and costs developing “on demand” reports<br />Enables timely access to information to make better decisions<br />Enhanced Report Models<br />Simplifies end user report creation<br />Create reports in minutes!<br />28<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    79. 79. Geospatial Visualization<br />Rich visualization of geospatial data<br />Mapping, Routing, Custom Shapes, …<br />Support for SQL Spatial<br />Integration with Virtual Earth tiles<br />“Mash up” business information with geographic representation<br />Get more value out of existing data<br />29<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    80. 80. Maps in Reporting Services<br />30<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    81. 81. Sharing & Collaboration <br />End User Productivity<br />Accelerate report creation by leveraging existing content objects (“Grab & Go”)<br />Queries, Tables, Charts, Maps, Gauges, Logos<br />Sync updates with published content objects<br />Significantly decrease report production time<br />Increase end user adoption <br />Collaborate with Confidence<br />Provide central location for sharing and editing content objects<br />Share content “owned” by departmental business experts with others across the organization<br />Efficiently maintain departmental templates and ensure consistency<br />IT Efficiency<br />Spend less time building reports; create objects once for broad re-use<br />Empower end users to create reports independently of IT<br />Expose report as managed data source for desktop analytics<br />Publish predefined queries and data <br />31<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />
    82. 82. A Preview of “Grab & Go” Reporting<br />demo<br />
    83. 83. 33<br />StreamInsightTechnolgy<br />http://blogs.msdn.com/streaminsight/archive/2009/08/20/streaminsight-goes-public.aspx<br />
    84. 84. 34<br />Project Madison (Datallegro)<br /><ul><li> Highly-specialized grid of servers being pulled together to collectively form a DW appliance
    85. 85. Data warehouse scalability into the petabyte range
    86. 86. Low cost of ownership through industry standard hardware
    87. 87. Appliance model simplifies deployment and maintenance
    88. 88. Integrates with existing SQL Server 2008 data warehouses via hub-and-spoke architecture
    89. 89. Greater ROI from BI investments through integration with SQL Server 2008
    90. 90. Reduced risk through use of redundant, industry standard hardware
    91. 91. Balanced reference architectures deliver predictable performance </li></li></ul><li>35<br />Madison Architecture<br />
    92. 92. What is SQL Server Fast Track Data Warehouse?<br /><ul><li>A new offering to help Customers and Partners accelerate their Data Warehouse deployments
    93. 93. Our offering includes (1) New DW Reference Architectures and (2) SI provided Templates for DW Solutions</li></ul>New Reference Architectures<br />SI Solution Templates<br /><ul><li>New Reference Architectures for scale-up data warehousing on SQL Server 2008
    94. 94. Each Reference Architecture has an optimized set of Hardware from key HW Partners – HP, Dell & Bull
    95. 95. 7 Reference configurations to be announced at TDWI:
    96. 96. HP: 3 reference configurations tested – Small (2-proc server), Medium (4-proc server) and Large (8-proc server)
    97. 97. Dell: 2 Reference configurations tested - 2-proc and 4-proc server based
    98. 98. Bull: 2 Reference configurations: 2-proc and 4-proc server based
    99. 99. Industry or Horizontal templates to jump start Data Warehouse design
    100. 100. SI Partners will tailor their Data Warehouse templates for new Reference Architectures
    101. 101. E.g. industry solutions for Telecom or Retail
    102. 102. 3 SI’s to announce solutions at TDWI:
    103. 103. Accenture-Avanade, Hitachi Consulting and Congnizant</li></ul>36<br />&lt;Session Name&gt; Microsoft NDA-only<br />
    104. 104. Why do we need new Reference Architectures?<br />Current Reference Architectures are not ideal since: <br /> Not balanced<br /> Random I/O based<br /> Not predictably scalable<br />New Reference Architectures are:<br /> Balanced across all components<br /> More tightly specified<br /> Based on Sequential I/O<br /> Lower in TCO<br /> Provide better scalability & performance out of the box<br />Microsoft Confidential<br />
    105. 105. Roadmap Summary<br />Accelerating delivery of incremental value and innovation<br />Available Now<br />SQL Server 2008 <br />Fast Track Data Warehouse Reference Architectures<br />SA Value in H1 Calendar Year 2010<br />Final packaging and pricing TBD<br />SQL Server 2008 R2<br />Self Service Analysis (Gemini) & Reporting<br />Application & Multi-Server Management<br />Master Data Services<br />Low Latency Complex Event Processing<br />Support for up to 256 cores<br />Project “Madison” (DATAllegro)<br />Upgrade option from SQL Server Enterprise<br />24-36 months from SQL Server 2008<br />Next major release of SQL Server<br />Preliminary Information Subject to Change<br />38<br />
    106. 106. © 2009 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. Microsoft, Windows, Windows Vista and other product names are or may be registered trademarks and/or trademarks in the U.S. and/or other countries. The information herein is for informational purposes only and represents the current view of Microsoft Corporation as of the date of this presentation. Because Microsoft must respond to changing market conditions, it should not be interpreted to be a commitment on the part of Microsoft, and Microsoft cannot guarantee the accuracy of any information provided after the date of this presentation. MICROSOFT MAKES NO WARRANTIES, EXPRESS, IMPLIED OR STATUTORY, AS TO THE INFORMATION IN THIS PRESENTATION.<br />