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Database Archiving: How to Keep Lots of Data for a Very Long Time (Mk/Omg Press)by Jack E. Olson
Synopses & Reviews
With the amount of data a business accumulates now doubling every 12 to 18 months, IT professionals need to know how to develop a system for archiving important database data, in a way that both satisfies regulatory requirements and is durable and secure. This important and timely new book explains how to solve these challenges without compromising the operation of current systems. It shows how to do all this as part of a standardized archival process that requires modest contributions from team members throughout an organization, rather than the superhuman effort of a dedicated team.
* Exhaustively considers the diverse set of issues—legal, technological, and financial—affecting organizations faced with major database archiving requirements.
* Shows how to design and implement a database archival process that is integral to existing procedures and systems.
* Explores the role of players at every level of the organization—in terms of the skills they need and the contributions they can make.
* Presents its ideas from a vendor-neutral perspective that can benefit any organization, regardless of its current technological investments.
* Provides detailed information on building the business case for all types of archiving projects
Data archiving is a critically important topic for IT departments. With the amount of data a business accumulates now doubling every 12 to 18 months, IT professionals need to know how to develop a system for archiving important database data, in a way that both satisfies regulatory requirements and is durable and secure. This book is focused solely on solving the problem of archiving database data, not on other forms of data such as emails or documents, which require different solutions. It begins with a basic overview of database archiving, provides the business case for undertaking a database archiving project, then details the methods and tools needed to accomplish the task.
* Describes how to organize and set the goals and policies for a database archiving project.
* Shows in detail how to design a solution for a specific application.
* Describes the software needed to undertake the data archiving project.
* Analyzes the strengths and weaknesses of different approaches.
* Covers important topics related to database archiving, such as archiving data that is not business critical and the role of the archive in e-Discovery.
About the Author
Jack E. Olson is a widely recognized database technology expert. His career includes significant contributions at IBM, BMC, Evoke, and now NEON Enterprise Software, where he serves as Chief Technology Office. Olson is author of Data Quality: The Accuracy Dimension, also published by Morgan Kaufmann. The inventor of record on several patents, he holds a BS from the Illinois Institute of Technology and an MBA from Northwestern University.
Chief Technology Officer, NEON Enterprise Software
Table of Contents
Part 1: Archiving Basics
Chapter 1: On Overview of Database Archiving
Chapter 2: An Overview of Business Issues
Chapter 3: Generic Archiving Methodology
Chapter 4: Basic Components
Part 2: Establishing a Database Archiving Project
Chapter 5: Origins of a Database Archiving Project
Chapter 6: Resources Needed
Chapter 7: Locating Data
Chapter 8: Locating Metadata
Chapter 9: Data and Metadata Validation
Part 3: Designing Database Archiving Applications
Chapter 10: Designing for Archive Independence
Chapter 11: Modeling Archive Data
Chapter 12: Setting Archive Policies
Chapter 13: Changes to Data Structures and Policies
Part 4: Database Archiving Application Software
Chapter 14: The Archive Database
Chapter 15: The Archive Extractor Component
Chapter 16: The Archive Discard Component
Chapter 17: The Archive Access Component
Part 5: Administration of the Archive
Chapter 18: Testing Your Application
Chapter 19: Managing Archive Data over Time
Chapter 20: Managing Users
Chapter 21: Managing Changes
Part 6: Business and Legal Issues
Chapter 22: Non-operational Sources of Data
Chapter 23: The Archive and the legal department
Chapter 24: The Archiving ASP
Appendix A: Generic Archiving Checklist
Appendix B: Goals of a Database Archiving System
Appendix C: Job Description of Data Archivist
What Our Readers Are Saying
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