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Please mention some of the famous
3)Data Base servers
And Tell me What are the best combinations of thes to built a Webapplication.Like for Example
3)Database server-Sql server
And mainly on what operating systems all thes combinations work well?
Thanks In Advance
oooh. Sounds like the wrong forum!
However, "the best" depends on what salesman you last listened to, the particular religious beliefs of your development manager or IT VP, and - this may be the most important - how much money you have!
As for OS, stick with Linux and you'll be fine. If you see someone from SCO lurking about, just whack them with a big stick.
Please mention the names of Webservers,Applicationservers,Databaseservers
Is this an interview question? It seems that the answer, while it might take a little work on YOUR part, is as simple as performing some Googles.
And it sounds like the wrong forum to me too.
Let's see, some of the more infamous application servers I have worked on included the names "nancy," "ron" (same company as nancy), "mickey," "enterprise" and "15501-app-woof." Some of the database servers: "bobs-server," "mickey" (had both app and database on the same box) and the very misnamed "mailrouter." Sometimes these were SQL servers, sometimes Oracle, at least once I had to deal with an NCR Terradata.
As for best architectural configuration I have been part of teams that have worked on two tier (client to server), three tier (client to app server to database server), four tier (client to web to app to database) and at least one five tier which involved one database server contacting another for information. All of the architectures have their advantages and disadvantages.
As for which are the best combinations to build a web application, asking that with the information you have provided is kinda like asking "which is the best truck for hauling things?" Well, what kind of "things" are we talking about? Heavy things? bulky things? Of what tonnage? Where will you be hauling them from an to? Each solution has an engineering efficiency, not unlike a truck for hauling things or even an air conditioning system. When the proper engineered solution is matched with the need then performance is likely to be great. Mismatch engineered efficiency to need and your system will perform poorly. Imagine a window based air conditioner and heater in every window of a 50 story high rise for instance or even a 60 ton gas fired chiller connected to a one room log cabin and you might begin to picture a mismatch of engineered efficiency to the client problem. From an IT perspective, very few one man shops even considering deploying an LDAP compliant network aware directory service to address their management burden, and very few large companies would even consider deploying a Xerox docutech for every employee.
...and so begin the client questions. How many individuals must this support? How many sites (if an internal application)? Is this a brand new application or does it replace an existing one? Will this application need to integrate with existing systems and share data (common database infrastructure)? What is your timeframe? What is your budget (There's a big one that might dictate both product and personnel)? Get a feel for the efficiency required and then attempt to match the required efficiency to the available solutions and architectures.
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