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Comment: hate to break it to ya (Score 1) 357

by sean.k (#1993320) Attached to: Kernel Musings: Unix and NT
but SQL Server is configured to seize a specific amount of RAM at bootup. I think it defaults to 64, though it may be higher. This is where the huge RAM hit is coming from. And if you think about it, giving an SQL server a bunch of RAM initially makes more sense than having it request more every time someone runs a query. Personally, my SQL servers are all dedicated machines. You may not notice a performance degradation with a web server until it gets busy but a single complex query and you'll be doing anything you can for a few extra CPU cycles :)

Real Programmers don't write in PL/I. PL/I is for programmers who can't decide whether to write in COBOL or FORTRAN.

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