Special Report on
Distributed Management Objects
Distributed Management Objects - Trends
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I was talking to a good friend at Microsoft last week, telling him about the problems I've been having with SQL Server Management Objects (SMO). I uncovered a few bugs both last year and this year -- well, not everyone might consider them bugs, but they're inconsistencies at least, and I think a couple of them are bugs. Anyway, he asked me why I'm now beginning to find them, given that SMO has been around for so long. I thought for a minute and said, "It's all PowerShell 's fault." Let me explain. Traditionally, SQL Distributed Management Objects (DMO) and SMO have been complicated enough to ...
SQL Server 2005 has a single management console that enables data base Administrators monitor, manage and tune all databases and services. The SQL Management Object(SMO) is an extensible management infrastructure can be easily programmed. It exposes all the management functionalities of the SQL Server and is implemented as a Microsoft .NET Framework assembly. The primary purpose of the SMO is to automate administrative tasks such as retrieving configuration settings, creating new databases, applying T-SQL scripts, Creating SQL Server Agent jobs and so on. The users can customize or extend ... Read More
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