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DBMSs Should Talk Back Too [article]

Alkis Simitsis, Yannis Ioannidis
2009 arXiv   pre-print
We envision the reverse functionality, where the system would be able to take the internal result of that translation, say in SQL form, translate it back into natural language, and show it to the initiator  ...  Reality teaches us quite the opposite, however, as the resulting text should be expressive, i.e., accurate in capturing the underlying queries or data, and effective, i.e., allowing fast and unique interpretation  ...  The above implies that the external components of a DBMS environment often talk to the DBMS in natural language. Shouldn't the DBMS also be able to talk back in the same language?  ... 
arXiv:0909.1786v1 fatcat:gdes2llf5nesrjimpclefl4z74

Towards ubiquitous database in mobile commerce

Kimio Kuramitsu, Ken Sakamura
2001 Proceedings of the 2nd ACM international workshop on Data engineering for wireless and mobile access - MobiDe '01  
Ubiquitous database attaches such DBMSs to real world "objects" physically, and then allows different organizations to share information retrieved directly from physical goods, materials, or persons.  ...  However, the increased interactions by a disassembled query become too costly.  ...  In addition, it takes charge of the management of schemabased view (4.2) and transaction roll-backing (4.4).  ... 
doi:10.1145/376868.376908 dblp:conf/mobide/KuramitsuS01 fatcat:7zaie3fksfazjgcv2t7734ivsa

Third-generation database system manifesto

1990 SIGMOD record  
First, we see [ATKI89] as too narrowly focused on object management issues.  ...  The run-time system for the HLL must accept and process such queries and deliver the results back to the program.  ... 
doi:10.1145/101077.390001 fatcat:fz5m2z7jdjbchp3o3wipvfwcuy

The Architecture of SciDB [chapter]

Michael Stonebraker, Paul Brown, Alex Poliakov, Suchi Raman
2011 Lecture Notes in Computer Science  
The paper also discusses implementation of features not usually present in DBMSs, including version control, uncertainty and provenance.  ...  We have been working on the code for two years, most recently with the help of venture capital backing. Release 11.06 (June 2011) is downloadable from our website (  ...  On the one hand, essentially all of the recent parallel DBMSs have adopted a shared nothing model, where each node talks to locally attached storage.  ... 
doi:10.1007/978-3-642-22351-8_1 fatcat:jgqn5uteujg2tpvo5jo5qwhiq4

WiSer: A Highly Available HTAP DBMS for IoT Applications [article]

Ronald Barber, Christian Garcia-Arellano, Ronen Grosman, Guy Lohman, C. Mohan, Rene Muller, Hamid Pirahesh, Vijayshankar Raman, Richard Sidle, Adam Storm, Yuanyuan Tian, Pinar Tozun, Yingjun Wu
2019 arXiv   pre-print
First, a PROMISE step that corresponds to what humans are used to as commitment, and runs without talking to a coordinator.  ...  Second, in our data structure it is expensive to remove the writes of a rolled-back transaction, so a transaction can roll back due to conflicts with another one, which rolled-back for other reasons.  ...  But every transaction creates a new SSN, so this approach is far too slow.  ... 
arXiv:1908.01908v1 fatcat:lzgwt2ik2japhmmzfvlg3sudwa

In search of database consistency

Michael Stonebraker
2010 Communications of the ACM  
The database must be backed up to a point before the offending transaction(s), and subsequent activity redone. 2. Repeatable DBMS errors. The DBMS crashed at a processing node.  ...  The goal is to allow multisite transactions to have the familiar all-or-nothing semantics, commonly supported by commercial DBMSs.  ...  If there is a network failure that splits the processing nodes into two groups that cannot talk to each other, then the goal would be to allow processing to continue in both subgroups.  ... 
doi:10.1145/1831407.1831411 fatcat:ecflmu3dh5adfbwcuo47cufyb4

Putting Pandas in a Box

Stefan Hagedorn, Steffen Kläbe, Kai-Uwe Sattler
2021 Conference on Innovative Data Systems Research  
Convert the model output back to an expected format.  ...  However, using a full-fledged DBMS is sometimes complicated, too expensive, or simply too much to just process a file-based data set with just a few hundred (thousand) records.  ... 
dblp:conf/cidr/HagedornKS21 fatcat:rspy3klafzan5evd2car7xikxy

Query optimization over a heterogeneously distributed scientific database

Helen X. Xiang
2013 2013 IEEE International Conference on Big Data  
It then talks about the need of distributing large Scientific datasets such as the Sloan Digital Sky Survey.  ...  However, such characteristics of a DDBMS should be hidden from the end users. In other words, the users should not be aware of the distribution and heterogeneity of the data.  ...  A homogenous DDBMS uses the same DBMS at all the distributed sites, whereas a heterogeneous DDBMS employs two or more DBMSs.  ... 
doi:10.1109/bigdata.2013.6691689 dblp:conf/bigdataconf/Xiang13 fatcat:ugf4w7l2cfgothh3jrvtocjl4q


1973 Philosophia Reformata  
This document describes the steps, actions, and decisions that should be made early in a conversion to DB2.  ...  It has generally been recognized for some time that the relational database management system (DBMS) DB2 offers a superior platform when compared with file systems and networked DBMSs.  ...  The programs should come back so that they compile cleanly.  ... 
doi:10.1163/22116117-90001250 fatcat:rgqrzwb3gjam3mhi3gfm4euuue

What Goes Around, Comes Around

Jo-Ida C. Hansen
1996 Journal of Vocational Behavior  
OR DBMSs have that characteristic; native XML DBMSs do not.  ...  Hence, the complexity of logical data bases in IMS came back to haunt IBM many years later.  ... 
doi:10.1006/jvbe.1996.0007 fatcat:bkjnrjeetnbbzprmor43wuuy2a

Database integration with the Web for biologists to share data and information

Yulu Xia, Roland E. Stinner, Ping-Chu Chu
2002 Electronic Journal of Biotechnology  
The server program then "talks" to the database using SQL through ODBC and/or JDBC, obtains and formats the output, and sends it back to the user (Figure 1 ).  ...  Some well-known DBMSs include Oracle, Sybase, DB2, and SQL Server.  ... 
doi:10.2225/vol5-issue2-fulltext-8 fatcat:jfndbowmyvdxng4udmwlishxci

Of Objects and Databases: A Decade of Turmoil

Michael J. Carey, David J. DeWitt
1996 Very Large Data Bases Conference  
The result is a three-layer architecture, with clients on top and a wide variety of data sources on the bottom, including object-relational DBMSs, relational DBMSs, pre-relational DBMSs (e.g., IMS), and  ...  Among the different approaches being considered back then, which have died? Which appear to be wounded? What else has cropped up in the meantime?  ... 
dblp:conf/vldb/CareyD96 fatcat:gcfczcewszhebhqhtunasxcvpa

Design and Implementation of an Extensible Database Management System Supporting User Defined Data Types and Functions

Volker Linnemann, Klaus Küspert, Peter Dadam, Peter Pistor, R. Erbe, Alfons Kemper, Norbert Südkamp, Georg Walch, Mechtild Wallrath
1988 Very Large Data Bases Conference  
We will come back to the semantics of these use counts at the end of this subsection.  ...  -To lessen this kind of dependency was one of the major reasons why DBMSs have been developed.  ...  built-in functions though some extra overhead caused by in-core data movement and data conversions has clearly to be paid for supplying the functions with their parameter values, and to put their results back  ... 
dblp:conf/vldb/LinnemannKDPEKSWW88 fatcat:hx63d7wscfbp3ew5oa3sihs6gm

Architecture of Future Data Base Systems

Michael Stonebraker
1990 IEEE Data Engineering Bulletin  
This may be too slow and too restrictive for some applications.  ...  be sent back to the originator for correction.  ...  In many areas such as buffer management and consistency control, operating sys tem facilities have to be duplicated by database systems because they are too slow or inappropriate.  ... 
dblp:journals/debu/Stonebraker90 fatcat:wnywepen35fkjdvc4ac7oz5zoy

Wiki Refactoring as Mind Map Reshaping [chapter]

Gorka Puente, Oscar Díaz
2012 Lecture Notes in Computer Science  
Moving or merging implies moving back and forth between the affected wiki articles.  ...  The complexity and criticality of DBMSs require of dedicated users: the database administrators. By contrast, wikis promote openness and accessibility.  ... 
doi:10.1007/978-3-642-31095-9_42 fatcat:sahi7fbbsrg5ddopwhjvpjjqde
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