Installing and Setting Up SQL Server Modeling in Font

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CHAPTER 1
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Installing and Setting Up SQL Server Modeling
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This chapter will walk you through the procedures of downloading, installing, repairing, and uninstalling SQL Server Modeling, as well as what s required for getting software pre-requisites in place. These pre-requisite applications should, of course, be up and running before you install SQL Server Modeling. I will take this step by step, and if you follow the procedures outlined in this chapter, you should have a working installation of SQL Server Modeling by the time you finish. But before downloading or installing anything, take a look at the current version of the SQL Server Modeling release notes. As of this writing, these can be found at the following MSDN URL: http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/data/dd823315.aspx The release notes provide links for downloading the SQL Server Modeling setup file as well as links for downloading the software pre-requisites listed in the next section. They also provide important information affecting how you should go about installing SQL Server Modeling and what needs to be in place for a successful setup. Once you have run the setup file, there should be a Readme file installed under Program Files/Microsoft Oslo/1.0 /Readme.htm. (This is the installation path for the CTP R3 release. The path may be different for subsequent releases.) The Readme file provides much of the same information as that provided in the release notes and can be viewed by loading it in your web browser using the browser s File Open menu. The procedures that follow are based on the November, 2009 CTP Release 3. (CTP is the acronym for Community Technology Preview.)
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Software Pre-Requisites
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Several software systems must be in place before you begin the actual installation of SQL Server Modeling: Windows Installer 4.5 or later (search for Windows Installer 4.5 Redistributable on www.Micorosoft.com ] To run setup, Windows Installer 4.5 is required. If Windows Installer is not installed, a system restart will be requested after its installation completes.
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CHAPTER 1 INSTALLING AND SETTING UP SQL SERVER MODELING
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.NET Framework 4 SQL Server 2008 SP1 Express (or higher edition) Visual Studio 2010 (any edition): Visual Studio is not required for SQL Server Modeling CTP Release 3, but for full functionality with Visual Studio and M Tools integration, Visual Studio 2010, Visual C#, and Visual Web Developer are required.
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Hardware and Operating System Requirements
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SQL Server Modeling must be installed on a computer with any combination of the following CPU architecture and operating systems. Note the SP (Service Pack) for some of the listed operating systems. If the Service Pack listed is not installed, it should be downloaded and installed before proceeding. Supported CPU Architectures: X86 X64 (Windows-on-Windows)
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Hardware Requirements: Minimum: 1.6 GHz CPU, 1GB RAM Recommended: 2.2 GHz CPU, 2GB RAM
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Supported Operating Systems: Windows XP SP3 or later Windows Vista (SP1, SP2, or later) Windows Server 2003 R2 (SP2 or later) Windows Server 2008 SP2 Windows 7
Configuring SQL Server
Before running the installation executable, be sure SQL Server is running. Bring up the SQL Server Configuration Manager as shown in Figure 1-1. Here s the sequence for bringing up this tool: 1. 2. 3. 4. Click the Start button on your Windows Taskbar. Click All Programs. Go to Microsoft SQL Server 2008 (if, for example, you are running the 2008 SKU). Click Configuration Tools.
CHAPTER 1 INSTALLING AND SETTING UP SQL SERVER MODELING
Click SQL Server Configuration Manager.
Figure 1-1. Opening the SQL Server Configuration Manager Once you have the Configuration Manager running, navigate to Configuration Tools, then to SQL Native Client XX.X Configuration/Client Protocols, (where XX.X will correspond to the version number of your SQL Server installation, such as 10.0), as shown in Figure 1-2. Which client protocols are enabled will depend on whether the database is running on the same computer on which you re installing SQL Server Modeling, or remotely. If it s running on your local machine, all you should need is the Shared Memory protocol. If it s running on a server on your network, Named Pipes and/or TCP/IP should be enabled. It doesn t hurt to have Shared Memory, Named Pipes, and TCP/IP all enabled, but their specified order may affect performance. If SQL Server is running on a local server, your network administrator should be able to tell you whether TCP/IP or Named Pipes will provide better performance. On most large networks, TCP/IP would be the preferred protocol. VIA (Virtual Interface Adapter) would normally be disabled unless your hardware environment supports this protocol, in which case the other protocols can be disabled. The order can be changed in the Configuration Manager by right-clicking in the right frame on any of the enabled protocols. You will see a popup menu where Order will be one of the possible selections.
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