Precise Monitoring Tool Gains SQL Server Support

 
 
By Matthew Hicks  |  Posted 2002-07-10 Email Print this article Print
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Precise/Indepth for SQL Server 2000 lets database administrators resolve application performance problems.

Precise Software Solutions on Tuesday extended the reach of its database tool for managing application performance by offering a version for Microsoft Corp.s SQL Server. Precise/Indepth for SQL Server 2000, available now, allows database administrators to detect and resolve the causes of application performance problems in a production environment. The SQL Server version joins pervious versions of the software for Oracle and IBM databases.
Precise officials said the time was right to add SQL Server because it is the leading database on Windows and, according to Gartner Dataquest, grew 25 percent for overall relational databases in new license sales in 2001. The version targets users running SQL Server 2000 for mission-critical applications such as ERP and CRM.
"Both our existing customers as well as numerous companies worldwide have been eagerly awaiting the release of Precise/Indepth for SQL Server, and we have already generated revenues from this product," said Shimon Alon, CEO at Precise, based in Westwood, Mass. Precise worked jointly with Microsoft in developing Precise/Indepth for SQL Server to ensure the tool allows for monitoring and detection of application performance degradation while consuming minimal overhead, officials said. Precise/Indepth for SQL Server also offers the ability to examine application performance over time and detect trends by storing performance data in the Precise Performance Warehouse.
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    Matthew Hicks As an online reporter for eWEEK.com, Matt Hicks covers the fast-changing developments in Internet technologies. His coverage includes the growing field of Web conferencing software and services. With eight years as a business and technology journalist, Matt has gained insight into the market strategies of IT vendors as well as the needs of enterprise IT managers. He joined Ziff Davis in 1999 as a staff writer for the former Strategies section of eWEEK, where he wrote in-depth features about corporate strategies for e-business and enterprise software. In 2002, he moved to the News department at the magazine as a senior writer specializing in coverage of database software and enterprise networking. Later that year Matt started a yearlong fellowship in Washington, DC, after being awarded an American Political Science Association Congressional Fellowship for Journalist. As a fellow, he spent nine months working on policy issues, including technology policy, in for a Member of the U.S. House of Representatives. He rejoined Ziff Davis in August 2003 as a reporter dedicated to online coverage for eWEEK.com. Along with Web conferencing, he follows search engines, Web browsers, speech technology and the Internet domain-naming system.
     
     
     
     
     
     
     

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