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Creating Necessary Directories
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The system administrator (root) must also create the Oracle base directory, which acts as a top-level directory for Oracle software installations, and its ownership must be assigned to the oracle user. Assuming you choose the standard /u01/app/oracle directory as your Oracle base directory, you can create it and assign the necessary ownership and file permissions with these commands: $ mkdir -p /u01/app/oracle $ chown -R oracle:oinstall /u01/app/oracle $ chmod -R 775 /u01/app/oracle During the installation, you must set the ORACLE_BASE environment variable to specify the full path to this directory (/u01/app/oracle).
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Oracle Inventory Directory
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The Oracle Inventory directory is usually the /$ORACLE_BASE/oraInventory directory, and it contains an inventory of all Oracle software installed on the system. You don t need to explicitly create this directory. The Oracle Universal Installer will prompt you for its location the first time it installs software on your server. The installer creates the directory and assigns the Oracle user the necessary rights.
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CHAPTER 9 INSTALLING A ND UPGRADING TO ORA CLE DA TA BAS E 11 G
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As mentioned earlier in this chapter, the Oracle home directory is the key directory where the installer actually installs all the Oracle executables. The Oracle home directory must be a subdirectory of the Oracle base directory you just created. You don t have to explicitly create the Oracle home directory the installer prompts you for a symbolic name as well as the direct location for it. The installer will then automatically create this directory and assign the Oracle user the necessary privileges. This is an example of the correct format for the Oracle home directory (first installation of the database software): $ORACLE_BASE/product/11.1.0/db_1
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Database Directories (for Data Storage)
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Of course, the Oracle home directory is only for the Oracle binaries. The DBA must also create separate database directories for locating the datafiles, control files, redo logs, and other files. The Oracle installer suggests a subdirectory of the Oracle base directory for locating these files. However, the system administrator must create separate directories for the database-related files. Ideally, these directories must be created on separate physical devices. This way, you can distribute physical I/O as well as have different devices for locating your duplexed control files and redo log files. Although the same drive can be used for creating all the directories, it won t be possible to fully implement the OFA guidelines. Create multiple database directories using the following format (adjusted for your requirements), and make sure that the oracle user has write permissions on them: $ mkdir -p /prod10/oradata/prod $ chown -R oracle:oinstall /prod10/oradata/prod $ chmod -R 775 /prod10/oradata/prod
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As I mentioned earlier in this chapter, Oracle strongly recommends that you maintain a flash recovery area for storing all recovery-related files. You must place the recovery files on a different physical disk from the database files, to prevent a disk failure from affecting both the current database files and the recovery files. Here s an example showing how to create and set the appropriate owner, group, and permissions on the directory for the flash recovery area. I named the subdirectory flash_recovery_area, but it could be anything that you specify using the DB_RECOVERY_FILE_DEST parameter: $ mkdir -p /prod20/oradata/prod/flash_recovery_area $ chown -R oracle:oinstall /prod20/oradata/prod/flash_recovery_area $ chmod -R 775 /prod20/oradata/prod/flash_recovery_area
Oracle Owner s Preinstallation Tasks
As I mentioned earlier, the system administrator must create an account for the owner of the Oracle software. Usually, this is an account with the name oracle. The Oracle owner in our case, the oracle user needs to set the environment variables before the installation of the software.
Setting the Environment Variables
You need to log in as the oracle user and set a number of environment variables. Although all of the environment variables can be set manually, you are better off editing the default shell startup file, which, on my Red Hat Linux server, is the .bash_profile file in the home directory of the oracle user (the /home/oracle directory by default). By editing the shell startup file, you will ensure that the environment will always be set appropriately each time you log in. Here are the main environment variables that you need to set:
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