How many slots we have in our Diva system? - SPOUG - Spain Oracle Users Group

Hi We need to know how many slots we have in our diva license. Where can we see this information? RegardsDavid Moon from TVE from Spain


Removal of Java script emails for good.

This is my first time at this site. I need help. I constantly get some many of these type emails in via outlook express. I am trying to find a way to permently stop them from coming. What I have pasted below is what comes hundreds of times and will not stop. Always from different source BUT always the same type of emails. How can I get them to stop? Please help me or show me where I can get help from.
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This is my first time at this site. I need help. I constantly get some many of these type emails in via outlook express. I am trying to find a way to permently stop them from coming. What I have pasted below is what comes hundreds of times and will not stop. Always from different source BUT always the same type of emails. How can I get them to stop? Please help me or show me where I can get help from. 
You're in the wrong place. This forum is for discussion of the
JavaMail API. Javascript is something completely different.
The messages you're getting are just spam. Sign up with a
spam filtering service.

where is a good and appropriate place to sell old Sun hardware?

i've been digging through my old Sun hardware collection and finding a lot of things I just don't need, like SBus cards, memory modules, CPU modules, etc. I know I can throw it on ebay, but I hate selling anything on ebay and I'd rather use a "Sun" focused venue. I don't intend to get much for most of this old stuff, but i'd rather see it go to someone who might use it than to the electronic waste recyclers.
so, are there any mailing lists, online forums, etc. where i can find the right audience? (I didn't find a "classifieds" or "for sale" section in these forums, so I didn't want to post anything here unless that sort of thing is relatively common and appropriate here)
to name a few where you can offer components/systems:
o [Sun-at-Home mailing list|] with the [archived messages|]
o Usenet newsgroups comp.sys.sun.hardware, (only in german, mainly PC components)
o If located in Quebec/Canada there is SunQuebec. Members are from french speaking countries, mainly Quebec and some members in France or Switzerland.
Today these components and systems go usually for free (shipping charges or collect) ...
Even systems that went EOL 2 or 4 years ago are now affordable for home users.
I am actually looking into setting up my own dedicated server and workstation at home but I have not got a clue where to start, so if you have any advice of any second hand hardware u think I might need then please advise?

Niagara 2 - Fetch and Pick stages question.

Can anyone point me to any more publications about the Niagara 2
architecture. In particular I am interested in understanding the Fetch
and Pick Stages. The presentations by Robert Golla and Greg Grohoski
mention some aspects of the design, but I have a few unanswered questions.
In particular I'd be grateful if someone could explain to me exactly
what is fetched during the fetch stage. Greg's presentation states
"Fetch up to 4 instructions from I$"
and then gives various states that threads can be in when fetched. I am
presuming this means that in any one cycle of the fetch stage up to 4
threads' instructions are independently fetched from the I$ unit, am I
correct? If so, is the I$ 4-way multi-ported?
I'd really like to read more about this architecture, so if anyone can
point me in the right direction I'd be really grateful.
Can anyone point me to any more publications about the Niagara 2 [micro]architecture?Niagara 2 is not yet a shipping product, so you won't necessarily be able to find every detail about it published, yet :-).
Nonetheless, a couple of fairly detailed public disclosures about Niagara 2 have been presented. According to those presentations, Niagara 2 doubles the overall throughput of UltraSPARC T1, gives 10x floating-point throughput, and 5x single-thread floating-point performance. The processor is so solid that the first chips back from the foundry booted Solaris in just 5 days.
From the questions you ask, I suspect you've already seen at least one of these presentations, but for the benefit of those reading this who'd like to learn more about Niagara 2, check out these slide sets:
Hot Chips, Greg Grohoski:
Fall 2006 Microprocessor Forum, Robert Golla:
Perhaps other community members have seen other public information or can provide an answer to your specific question. 
Thanks for the response, I had looked at those presentations and they do make for very interesting reading. For everyones information there is also a real nice podcast with Rick Hetherington (chief architect) and Gary Peterson (director) of the Niagara program, talking in general terms about Niagara 2 "Server on a chip".
From my understanding, and this is just a guess from looking at the presentations and the throughput figures, there are really only two options for the I$. Either it is multi-banked with concurrent accesses to distinct banks allowed (banked on the line size of 64 Bytes), or the I$ is physically replicated 4 times, allowing four concurrent accesses. The former seems to be more likely, as the latter is largely wasting space (something which is not in keeping with the Niagara aims).
The D$ seems as though it remains relatively unchanged, but rather than being driven directly from the pipeline, it looks like some intermediate buffering arbitrates accesses when both integer pipes attempt access of the D$ at the same time. Using the rule of thumb that RISC instruction mixes contain 20% loads and 10% stores (30% of the time the D$ is accessed by a given pipeline), and given that the likelihood of the these happening concurrently the effective overlap is nearer 10%. So it would seem that conflicts would happen relatively infrequently, also the clever frontend scheduling (long-latent operations being considered low priority) will probably mean that the pipeline won't feel the extra couple of cycles delay if the access conflicts, as other threads will already be switched in.
Another interesting presentation is the PARC one from Mark Tremblay, where not only does he outline "Throughput Computing" but he talks about the work on the upcoming Rock processor, including the Runtime Prefetching threads, very cool!
Video: mms://

Is soldering required?

Hi all,is it required to solder the sensors (BMP180 and GPS), or is it possible to work with them without soldering?Since I am not an expert with this operation, avoiding soldering would help me significantly. Thank you in advancePietro
Hi Pietro - Yes - the header pins (breakaway headers) MUST be soldered into the BMP180 and Adafruit GPS header boards. There is simply no other way to make the connection required between the break out board and the pins. My recommendation, if you don't feel comfortable soldering, is to enlist the help of a friend with a soldering iron, or take the boards and header pins to a local TV or electronics repair shop and ask them to do it for you. Tom
If you are interested in learning, I recommend the link mentioned in an earlier post along with Tom's new video for this course.  The earlier post is here:Soldering the breakout boards video
Pietro, I went to a local electronic shop and they soldered both components in 10 minutes for 6 euros.  That saved me a lot of problems.

Yes, You Can Take Over the OTN ArchBeat Podcast!

Since its launch in 2008 the OTN ArchBeat Podcast has regularly featured members of the OTN architect community and others in real, unscripted conversations about the trends, technologies, and tools that shape the world of application, solution, and enterprise architects. Thanks to listeners OTN ArchBeat Podcast has remained a Top-3 Oracle podcast over the last couple of years.  On a couple of occasions I have invited community members to take over the podcast as guest producers, picking the topic and selecting the panelists for the discussion. I have created this discussion thread as a means of expanding that practice.  So what does it mean to be a guest podcast producer? It's easy!  I do all of the technical heavy lifting. All you do is pick the topic, select the guests, and come up with the questions. I'll make all the arrangements, record the conversation, and do all of the post production. That leaves you free to bask in the glory of your new-found fame as an OTN podcast producer. How do you make that happen? It's easier than a real easy thing:  Reply to this post with a suggested discussion topic and a list of up to 4 additional panelists (that means you and four of your colleagues). Notify everyone you know to visit this thread and post comments in support of your podcast proposal. Proposals will be prioritized based on community support.If your proposal is selected I will get in touch to make arrangements to record the podcast. Easy enough, right? Any questions? 
Perhaps a bit more information is in order... As an OTN ArchBeat Podcast Guest Producer your responsibilities include: TalkingVery little else. As a guest producer you do nothing more than pick the topic for discussion during the podcast, pick the people who will do the talking, and maybe write up a few questions in advance. I will set the date, contact all of the panelists, and take all other steps that are necessary to make everybody look brilliant.  The discussion itself is nothing more than you, me, and your selected panelists sitting around talking, just as you and your colleagues would over coffee or drinks. As I often tell my own podcast guests, this is a conversation, not a presentation. You have conversations like this all the time. The only difference is that this one will be recorded and "broadcast" to the OTN ArchBeat audience, the very same audience that made the OTN ArchBeat Podcast the #2 Oracle podcast in July, and consistently keeps the podcast in the top 3.  The podcast recording is done over Skype, so all of the participants can stay in their pajamas, or whatever. (I don't want to contemplate the "whatever.") The actual conversation lasts no more than 30 minutes. The recording is very lightly edited, and only then to remove sneezing fits or the seemingly inevitable sounds of one of the panelists chewing on potato chips. Bottom line: Even though you get to be the Guest Producer, I still do all of the heavy lifting. You're the star, while I do the grunt work. Where else are you going to find a deal like that? --Bob Rhubart
OBIEE RPD modelling nitty-gritty together with Stewart would be cool. At KScope we had a good fight about some of the finer points and it could be an interesting "why X, why not Y and what about Z?" style!
Cool! So would you and Stewart be the only panelists? ArchBeat podcasts typically have 3-5. I'm ok either way. How much time would you need? Typically each discussion is about 30 minutes, and then cut into 10 minute segments. You could do a single 10 minute segment, or you could do the full 30 minutes. It's your call. 
Well Stewart came to mind because of our philosophical / quasi-religious discussion. Other than that Jeff McQuigg would be an excellent match and Kurt Wolff if he's still into this kind of thing :-) As for timing I guess if we have 4 guys talking about modelling we could pre-pick some questions and discuss them during one 30min block. 10min would be a bit short.
Assuming normal interaction between panelists, you would need only 4-5 questions to fill the 30 minutes. Bear in mind also that you don't necessarily have to fill 30 minutes. If the discussion goes 20 minutes, we get two sessions. It's all very flexible.  As a next step, I suggest you email your panelists to let them know what's happening. CC me on that email ( I'll then handle scheduling, instructions, and so on. 
Debra Lilley, want to get in on this? I think you'd make a great guest host. 
Have you had a chance to contact your panelists? 
ATM still waiting
OK. Keep me in the loop. 
Last year I extended the same invitation to the community, and two people took me up on the offer.Take a listen... Data Warehousing and Oracle Data Integrator, from July 2013, was produced by Oracle ACE Director GurcanOrhan Orhan, and features panelists Uli Bethke , Cameron Lackpour , and Michael Rainey .DevOps, Cloud, and Role Creep, from June 2013, was produced by Oracle ACE Director Ron Batra and features panelists Basheer Khan and cary-millsap I'm sure if you asked Ron and Guran about the experience they would tell you that it's painless -- since I do all of the actual work. 
I would like to do a couple of sessions around OOW. On behalf of EOUC I am hosting 12 talks on 12c - all ACES from EMEA and would love a short chat with a few of them and a separate plug from me.
Thanks, Debra Lilley At your request, I set up the podcast recording for Thurs Sept 4 at 6pm CET. Several people have already confirmed. So the next step is for you to come up with the questions you want the panel to discuss.   Also, let's get your Tech Tip video scheduled (I've been contact by others on your list about Tech Tip videos as well).  --Bob
During OOW14 I recorded a podcast guest-produced by GurcanO focused once again ODI and data warehousing. The panel included Cameron Lackpour, Michael Rainey, Stewart Bryson, and Christophe Dupupet. That podcast should go live later this week. 
Christian Berg Any update on this? Rattle some cages, man! Let's get this going.  --Bob Rhubart-Oracle