I noticed an interesting feature that’s released with SQL Server 2012. In this version now you can set recovery time at database level. In other words now you can set when checkpoint should happen to a database which directly relates to the recovery time of the database. Before stepping into further I would like to explain you what’s recovery time and how does it matter in recovery situation.
Service pack 1 for SQL Server 2012 has been released on 9th Nov 2012. It took couple of weeks for me to install it in our servers. Before I settle down I got another notification from Microsoft that Cumulative Update 1 has been released for SP1. So I started analyzing what they missed major in SP1 and finally I found a article by Aaron.
I have consolidated some frequently asked questions for FileTable. I’ll try to cover as much as I can so that all your questions related to Filetable can be clarified. All these answers are based on SQL Server 2012 version these may change in future version and editions which I’ll be updating with the latest release.
I have created an article sometime back about filetables but I have covered how to work with it. It’s now time for writing this article. In my earlier article you came to know what’s filetable and how it’s useful. Let’s now jump in to create and work with filetables. You need to satisfy all the pre-requisites which we have taken care in the earlier article.
This might be a simple article for the intermediate folks, however I would like to show you the screen’s in SQL Server 2012 installation. As far as I know the setup is similar to the one which we did for SQL Server 2008 R2, there are some additions to the installation part. Before jumping into the installation lets see the add-ons related to installation.