SQL Operations Studio is a data management tool that enables you to work with SQL Server, Azure SQL DB and SQL DW from Windows, macOS, and Linux. To learn more, visit our GitHub. SQL Operations Studio was announced for Public Preview on November 15th at Connect(), and this June release is the eighth major update since the announcement. I needed the equivalent of Microsofts SQL Management Studio (which used to be called “Query Analyzer”), or “MySQL Workbench“. One option of course was to install VMWare, install Windows, install Microsoft SQL Server and just use Microsofts native client. But I really didn’t want to do that. Where was the photo taken used for mac high sierra vista.
We are excited to announce the July release of is now available. And review the to get started.
SQL Operations Studio is a data management tool that enables you to work with SQL Server, Azure SQL DB and SQL DW from Windows, macOS, and Linux. To learn more,. SQL Operations Studio was announced for Public Preview on November 15th at Connect(), and this June release is the eighth major update since the announcement.
If you missed it, the. Highlights for this release include the following. • SQL Server Agent preview extension Job configuration support • SQL Server Profiler preview extension Improvements • Combine Scripts Extension • Wizard and Dialog Extensibility • Social content • Fix GitHub Issues For complete updates, refer to the. SQL Server Agent configuration As part of our story of bringing over SSMS features and improving user experience, we are excited to introduce SQL Agent configuration support. Summary of changes include: • Added view of Alerts, Operators, and Proxies and icons on left pane • Added dialogs for New Job, New Job Step, New Alert, and New Operator • Added Delete Job, Delete Alert, and Delete Operator (right-click) • Added Previous Runs visualization • Added Filters for each column name In addition to jobs, users can now view Alerts, Operators, and Proxies through the icons on the left pane as demonstrated in the gif above.
We also made several improvements for the Job View. Previous Runs visualization can now be seen so that a user can quickly see a job’s history of past runs if they passed or failed. This release also made it easier to find specific jobs in a large list of jobs. Imagine you had a list of 100+ jobs and you only wanted to see the failed jobs? Now you can by checking out the gif below using the filter column option. With all the improvements in Views, we have added new dialogs so that users can now add Jobs, Alerts, and Operators without having to go to SSMS. To open each dialog, click New Job above each respective view.
For all the SQL Agent enthusiasts out there, we would love for you to try out the new SQL Server Agent experience and let us know what you like and what is still missing for you to use Agent day to day. As part of doing our engineering out in the open, we need your feedback so that we can create experiences that empower you to do your job (pun intended). To learn more about SQL Server Agent, SQL Server Profiler improvements With the release of SQL Server Profiler extension last month, our team has been working hard on improvements, especially making launching Profiler quickly. Summary of changes include: • Added Hotkeys to quickly launch and start/stop Profiler • Added 5 Default Templates to view Extended Events • Added Server/Database connection name • Added support for Azure SQL Database instances • Added suggestion to exit Profiler when the tab is closed and Profiler is still running As seen in this gif, you can quickly get Profiler open after making a server/database connection. With this release, we added Keyboard Shortcuts to Launch Profiler ( Windows: Alt + P Mac: Ctrl+ALT+P) and Start/Stop Profiler ( Windows: Alt + S Mac: Ctrl+ALT+S). From our user survey, the highest priority for users is to be able to start Profiling as quickly as possible. Now with two keyboard strokes, you can start Profiler.