I’ve recently been reliably informed that this issue will be fixed in SQLDeveloper 4.0.
It should be landing here somtime very soon.
If you want to install SQLDeveloper 4 on Mint/Ubuntu, you can find instructions here.
The magic of the FA Cup. It’s one of those cliches that you are brought up to believe as an article of faith if you’re English.
It is supposed to refer to the glorious unpredictability in a knockout cup competition where there is no seeding.
In recent years, it’s become a lazy journalist’s phrase. An attempt to sensationalise a result that, usually, isn’t that surprising.
In this year’s fourth round, however, Non-league Luton Town went to Premier League Norwich and won, 1-0.
The first time in 24 years that a top-flight club has been knocked out by one outside of the Football League has taken it’s toll.
Simon, life-long Luton fan, now has some very achy face muscles as a result of walking around with a huge grin on his face for the last week.
At this point, I could try to relate this sporting miracle back to the Star Wars theme that’s been running through this series of posts on Oracle Licensing, but it’s a bit difficult.
Luton, plucky underdog rebels. Norwich City the Evil Empire…I just can’t really see it.
Delia Smith as Palpatine with Chris Hughton as Darth Vader ? Somehow it just doesn’t seem to work.
Anyway, back to the license stuff. So far, we’ve looked at :
- Oracle Licensing for the various Database Editions
- How Oracle audits features used on the database
- The components that comprise the Diagnostic and Tuning Pack APIs
This time, we’re going to turn our attention to SQLDeveloper and of the ways in which it attempts to allow users to avoid using the Diagnostic and Tuning Packs. Continue reading