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Access "Getting started with database archiving"

Published: 20 Oct 2012

Archiving: Not just for e-mail Database archiving can yield impressive results, including better application performance and more secure data. DATABASE ADMINISTRATORS, I feel your pain. For the past few years, you've watched your messaging counterparts strutting around data centers waiting to read the latest headlines in The Wall Street Journal or hear what the talking heads on CNN were reporting. Almost every corporate scandal featured a "smoking gun" e-mail, which prompted regulators like the Securities and Exchange Commission to mandate that organizations treat e-mail as a business record. Suddenly, message administrators had access to compliance officers, general counsels and internal auditors, and all their budget bucks were used to buy and deploy message management software such as e-mail archiving apps. So, database administrators, admit it; you were secretly hoping your turn would come and someone like CNBC superstar journalist Maria Bartiromo would uncover a corporate mess where financial records were deleted from a database because they were old ... Access >>>

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  • Columns
    • Getting started with database archiving

      E-mail archiving gets a lot of the attention these days, but databases shouldn't be overlooked. Database administrators end up managing old and unchanging data within their production databases, so backups are constantly protecting data that hasn't changed.

    • Standards efforts undermined

      Standards efforts undermined

    • More than 50% of the time electronic discovery requests aren't satisfied.

      Storage Bin: In the last year, 91% of large corporations have been through an electronic discovery request. Thirty-three percent of these companies go through one or more requests per month, while 66% of midmarket companies have the same issue. And more than 50% of the time, the requests aren't satisfied.

    • How to count the cost of storage by Stephen Foskett

      The cost of each gigabyte of storage is declining rapidly in every segment of the market. Enterprise storage today costs what desktop storage did less than a decade ago. So why are overall costs increasing?

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