Includes bibliographical references (p. 369-371) and index.
|Statement||Barry Eaglestone and Mick Ridley.|
|LC Classifications||QA76.9.D3 E25 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 380 p. :|
|Number of Pages||380|
It consolidates the results of research and development in the semantics and implementation of a full spectrum of database facilities for object-oriented systems, including data model, query, authorization, schema evolution, storage structures, query optimization, transaction management, versions, composite objects, and integration of a programming language and a database system. The book draws on the Author: Won Kim. Object-Oriented Database Design Clearly Explained remedies this, providing developers and administrators with a ground-up understanding of the logical design of object-oriented databases. Focusing on the principles of the object paradigm while noting the particularities of specific products, this book will give readers the know-how required to produce effective designs in any imeldaclyde.com by: Starting with a comprehensive introduction to object and object-relational databases, the book then offers detailed discussions on some of the latest topics in the field such as JDBC and SQLJ support in relational databases and database modeling using UML. You'll also learn about object-to-relational Cited by: 7. Description. This book was written for professional database administrators who are considering the implementation of ODBMS products. Loomis provides a no-hype perspective that lays out the pro's and con's, while also debunking myths rampant in the industry.
Moving Objects Databases is the first uniform treatment of moving objects databases, the technology that supports GPS and RFID. It focuses on the modeling and design of data from moving objects — such as people, animals, vehicles, hurricanes, forest fires, oil spills, armies, or other objects — as well as the storage, retrieval, and querying of that very voluminous data. 2 Database System Concepts ©Silberschatz, Korth and Sudarshan Object-Oriented Data Model! Loosely speaking, an object corresponds to an entity in the E- R model.! The object-oriented paradigm is based on encapsulating code and data related to an object into single unit.! The object-oriented data model is a logical data model (like. This book describes the Object-Relational Database Management Systems (ORDBMS) technology implemented in the INFORMIX Dynamic Server (IDS) product, and explains how to use it. This first chapter introduces the basic ideas behind object-relational, or extensible, DBMSs. It is intended as a road map to guide readers in their own exploration of the material. An object database is a database management system in which information is represented in the form of objects as used in object-oriented programming. Object databases are different from relational databases which are table-oriented. Object-relational databases are a hybrid of both approaches. Object databases have been considered since the early s.
C++ Object Databases is the guide and reference to programming with C++ object databases. With this book, you will gain a thorough knowledge of the underlying modeling concepts, interfaces, and architectures. To ease the transition to object database programming, comparisons with relational databases and SQL are provided, including contrasts. Examples include active databases, temporal databases, object-oriented databases, deductive databases, imprecise reasoning and queries, and multimedia information systems. This book provides a systematic introduction to and an in-depth treatment of these advanced database imeldaclyde.coms: 3. Moving Objects Databases is the first uniform treatment of moving objects databases, the technology that supports GPS and RFID. It focuses on the modeling and design of data from moving objects — such as people, animals, vehicles, hurricanes, forest fires, oil spills, armies, or other objects — as well as the storage, retrieval, and querying of that very voluminous imeldaclyde.com by: CHAPTER 23 Object Databases The previous decade has witnessed the advancement of several so-called object database management systems (ODBMS) and universal database management systems (UDBMS). This Chapter discusses such systems - Selection from Database Systems [Book].