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CHAPTER 9 INSTALLING A ND UPGRADING TO ORA CLE DA TA BAS E 11 G
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5. Select the database you want to remove, click Finish, and confirm your choice in the next window. 6. After the database is removed, you are prompted to click Yes to go back to the Operations window and delete more databases or No to exit the DBCA session.
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Removing the Oracle Software
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To remove the Oracle software, log in as the oracle user and follow these steps: 1. Set the ORACLE_HOME environment variable to specify the path of your Oracle home directory, as shown here: $ export ORACLE_HOME=/u01/app/oracle/product/11.1.0/db_1 2. Stop all Oracle processes that may be running, using the appropriate commands, as shown here: Database Control: $ORACLE_HOME/bin/emctl stop dbconsole Oracle Net Listener: $ORACLE_HOME/bin/lsnrctl stop 3. Start the Oracle installer by using the following command: $ /staging/runInstaller 4. Click Installed Products in the Welcome window. 5. The Inventory Contents tab is displayed, showing you all Oracle homes in your database. Select the Oracle home you wish to remove, and click the Remove button. If there are any dependencies, the installer may not allow you to uninstall the products right away. Click Yes in the Confirmation dialog that appears next. When the uninstallation is over, click Cancel to exit, and click Yes. Note that no files will remain in the Oracle home directory after a complete uninstallation of the software.
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Upgrading to Oracle Database 11g
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In the previous section of this chapter, you ve learned how to install the Oracle Database 11g server software. Of course, the next step is to run a database with this software. In most cases, you already have Oracle databases running with older release server software. You must therefore upgrade your current databases to the Oracle Database 11g release. 10 shows you how to create an Oracle database from scratch. This chapter shows you how to upgrade a pre Oracle Database 11g release database to the Oracle Database 11g release. The chapter first reviews the available methods of upgrading to the new version and then explains how to use the new Database Upgrade Assistant (DBUA) tool as well as how to upgrade manually, which includes the use of Oracle s new PreUpgrade Information Tool and the Post-Upgrade Status Tool.
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Routes to Oracle Database 11g
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Oracle has made the process of upgrading from Oracle9i (or even older releases) or an Oracle Database 10g database simple by automating a large portion of the upgrade process. I discuss the different upgrade paths to migrate to Oracle Database 11g in this section. Depending on your current database release, you may or may not be able to directly upgrade to the Oracle Database 11g Release 1 (11.1) version. You can directly upgrade to Oracle Database 11g Release 1 if your current database is based on an Oracle 9.2.0.4 or newer release. For Oracle database releases older than Oracle 9.2.0.4, you have to migrate via one or two intermediate releases, as shown by the following upgrade paths:
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CH A PT ER 9 I NST A LLI NG AND UP GRA DI NG T O OR ACLE DA TA BAS E 11 G
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7.3.3 (or lower) => 7.3.4 => 9.2.0.8 => 11.1 8.0.5 (or lower) => 8.0.6 => 9.2.0.8 => 11.1 8.1.7 (or lower) => 8.1.7.4 => 9.2.0.8 => 11.1 9.0.1.3 (or lower) => 9.0.1.4 => 9.2.0.8 => 11.1 9.2.0.3 (or lower) => 9.2.0.8 => 11.1 For example, if you want to upgrade a database from Release 8.1.6, the following would be your game plan: upgrade Release 8.1.6 to 8.1.7; upgrade 8.1.7 to Release 9.2.0.8; upgrade Release 9.2.0.8 to Release 11.1.
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Upgrade Methods and Tools
There are two ways for you to upgrade: the traditional manual method or the Database Upgrade Assistant method, which automates the upgrade process. The DBUA is an improved version of the Oracle Data Migration Assistant, which was a tool provided in previous versions of the database.
The Oracle Database 11g upgrade process is somewhat automatic even if you do it manually. The following sections will show how the manual process uses the STARTUP UPGRADE command. After running this command, you have to run the main upgrade script, which upgrades your installation without causing dependency problems. The database determines the order in which it should upgrade components by querying the DBA_ SERVER_REGISTRY data dictionary view. It will also query this view for the upgrade status of each component after the conclusion of the database upgrade. The new Post-Upgrade Status Tool, which I discuss later in this chapter, also uses the DBA_SERVER_REGISTRY view. The DBA_REGISTRY or the DBA_SERVER_REGISTRY view both contain the upgrade status of individual database components. These views are almost identical, except that the DBA_REGISTRY view has the extra namespace column. If you set the namespace to SERVER, you get identical results using either data dictionary view.
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