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Print QR Code JIS X 0510 in Software PART VI

PART VI
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Part VI:
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SQL Today and Tomorrow
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Summary
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Although enterprise-class database products dominate the market, specialty databases serve important market niches: In-memory databases serve applications that demand very low latency, such as those that support the operation of telecom networks or financial trading. Embedded databases serve applications where hardware resources are extremely constrained, such as automotive systems, mass-market consumer devices, or low-cost network equipment. Stream databases serve applications where a very high-volume stream of data must be continuously processed and analyzed, such as the flow of information from a sensor network or a financial market data feed. Mobile databases support the database requirements of personal digital assistants, handheld computers, smartphones, and laptop computers, providing both local database capability and synchronization with enterprise databases. Other new niches are likely to emerge as new fields emerge with their own data management requirements, and SQL has shown remarkable resiliency to adapt to these new specialized requirements while still providing a standardized database language.
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CHAPTER
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The Future of SQL
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QL and SQL-based relational databases are among the core foundation technologies of today s information technology industry. From its first commercial implementation three decades ago, SQL has grown to become the standard database language. In its first decade, the backing of IBM, the blessing of standards bodies, and the fervor of early DBMS vendors moved SQL from academia into the enterprise arena. In its second decade, the impact of SQL extended to personal computers and workgroups and to new applications like data warehousing. The third decade established SQL as the data management foundation for Internet-based computing and spawned multi-billion-dollar submarkets such as business intelligence. The market evidence clearly shows the importance of SQL: The world s second-largest software company, Oracle, has been built on the success of SQL-based relational data management, through both its flagship database servers and tools, and its SQL-based enterprise applications. IBM, the world s largest computer company, offers its SQL-based DB2 software across all of its product lines and has acquired other SQL-based databases and applications. Microsoft, the world s largest software company, has bet on its SQL Server database as a key weapon in its quest to penetrate enterprise IT, and as the data management foundation for all of its services and applications. Sun Microsystems, a Fortune 500 technology company, saw enough value in SQL to buy MySQL AG, thereby acquiring MySQL, which is the world s largest open source SQL-based RDBMS. MySQL powers many of the web sites on the Internet. XML, a potential challenger to SQL and the relational model, has instead been absorbed into SQL-based data management, helping to extend its dominance. All of the major packaged enterprise applications from finance to supply chain to sales force automation and customer relationship management are built on SQLbased databases.
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Part VI:
Bar Code Decoder In VB.NET
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Encode DataMatrix In C#.NET
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SQL Today and Tomorrow
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SQL is the standard for specialized databases on mobile devices and laptops, and for embedded applications in telecomm networks and manufacturing systems. SQL-based access to databases is a required part of Internet application servers, and SQL databases underlie all major e-commerce sites, from Amazon to eBay. This chapter describes some of the most important current trends and developments in the database market, and examines the major forces that will act on SQL and database management over the next several years.
Database Market Trends
Today s market for database management products and services is measured in tens of billions of dollars. In many ways, it is a mature market, with Oracle, IBM, and Microsoft firmly established as the dominant vendors, and with growth rates measured in single-digit or low double-digit percentages from year to year. But database innovation continues across a broad spectrum. Venture capitalists still pour money into dozens of database startups. Some of those startups have grown to exceed $100 million annual revenue in the last few years, and others have been swallowed up by the major players while on their way to that mark. Meanwhile, the major vendors each employ thousands of developers to extend and enhance their products. Specialized categories such as embedded databases, cloud-based databases, open source databases, and stream-oriented databases have generated significant growth. The trends shaping the market bode well for its continued health and point to a continuing tension between market maturity and consolidation on the one hand, and exciting new database capabilities and applications on the other.
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