It's not SQL versus NoSQL anymore, according to Starcounter, which earlier this week announced what it calls the "world's fastest consistent database."
Amazon Web Services launched Amazon Relational Database Services on Monday for Microsoft SQL Server and ASP.NET support for AWS Elastic Beanstalk.
SQL Server 2012 has hit its release-to-manufacturing milestone and is available for testing as an evaluation version, Microsoft announced today.
Oracle on Wednesday announced the general availability of MySQL Cluster 7.2, a high-availability, high-redundancy version of the open source MySQL database adapted for distributed computing environments.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) on Wednesday launched a new database service that will let customers modify and store huge amounts of unstructured content while providing rapid access to data.
According to Visual Studio Magazine's 2012 .NET Developer Salary Survey, database-related jobs provide good job security and competitive salaries.
Oracle this week officially released the Oracle Big Data Appliance, its new "engineered system" that tightly bundles servers and software into a unified system.
Neo Technology brought the Neo4j open-source NoSQL graph database to the Spring framework this week with the launch of Spring Data Neo4j 2.0.
Google on Thursday announced a free preview of Google Cloud SQL, which adds a MySQL database Web service to Google's cloud-based App Engine development stack.
Version 11 of Quest Software's Toad for Oracle database management solution offers a new code analysis feature for developers.
On Tuesday, Amazon announced that its Amazon Web Services' (AWS) Relational Database Service (RDS) can now support Oracle 11G Release 2 databases.
CA Technologies last week updated its ERwin modeling tool with an eye toward broadening its use beyond database developers.
Oracle on Monday released a new version of its SQL Developer Data Modeler that integrates the open source version control software Subversion.
It's no surprise that 'Oslo', also known as SQL Server Modeling, has not survived the on-going battle of competing data platform strategies at Microsoft.
The results of a survey published this week seem to indicate that early concerns about the fate of Java and MySQL in the hands of Oracle have abated, at least for the present.