Today I’ve chosen to blog about Oracle database licensing policy for two reasons. For the 5mm LED displays. Pin 13 LED is already in the design I have in my mind, also a power LED. Anytime a player begins questioning what the designer was thinking, the player is out-of-the-game. Oracle production licenses is based on number of processors (cores in case of EE and sockets in case of SE), irrespective of platform or edition.
For example, If the server is a 2 Proc box it would require 25 Named User Plus (NUP) or per Processor or 50 NUP. You could call this using the code in line 3169 void set_next_random()” as an example and call display_date()” every say 30 seconds. I am looking to buy a new Oracle 11g database server as part of a project.
The issue of cultural representation in boardgames is an interesting and sometimes controversial one, and—time permitting—is something we hope to return to with a broader discussion at PAXsims in the future. 4 vCPU’s (AWS) = 4 Hardware Hyperthreads = 2 Cores 0.5 (E5-26xx processor factor) = 1 DB Enterprise Edition Licenses.
As explained Oracle Standard One and Standard editions are licensed based on the sockets with restriction of 2 and 4 sockets respectively, for such editions a processor is counted equivalent to a socket; however, in the case of multicore-chip modules, each core in the multi-chip module is counted as one occupied socket.
We are buying 10 named users license in the above edition. You need to have enough licenses to support the number of processors you are running on. You get a CSI only once for each purchase. Prod, Test, Desaster Recovery and so on. Simple rule: wherever an Oracle Database is installed it has to be licensed.