OCA: Oracle Database 11g Administrator Certified Associate- P23

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  1. Review Questions 931 12. To recover a data file from the SYSTEM or UNDO tablespace, the instance must be in which database state? A. NOMOUNT B. OPEN C. ABORT D. MOUNT 13. The STATUS column of the dynamic performance view V$LOGFILE contains what value if one of the redo log file group members has been lost because of a media failure? A. INVALID B. STALE C. DELETED D. The column contains a NULL value. 14. Place the following events or actions leading up to and during instance recovery in the cor- rect order. 1. The database is opened and available. 2. Oracle uses undo segments in the undo tablespace to roll back uncommitted transactions. 3. The DBA issues the STARTUP command at the SQL*Plus prompt. 4. Oracle applies the information in the online redo log files to the data files. A. 4, 3, 2, 1 B. 3, 4, 1, 2 C. 2, 1, 3, 4 D. 2, 1, 4, 3 E. 3, 2, 4, 1 F. 3, 4, 2, 1 15. You noticed that when your instance crashes, it takes a long time to start up the database. Which advisor can be used to tune this situation? A. The Undo Advisor B. The SQL Tuning Advisor C. The Database Tuning Advisor D. The MTTR Advisor E. The Instance Tuning Advisor 16. If a data file is missing when the instance is started, where is the error message recorded? A. Only in the alert log. B. All missing files are returned directly to the administrator in the SQL*Plus session. C. The first missing file is returned directly to the administrator in the SQL*Plus session, and the rest of the missing files are identified in V$RECOVER_FILE. D. Only in the alert log and in the DBWR background-process trace files.
  2. 932 Chapter 16 N Recovering the Database 17. In ARCHIVELOG mode, the loss of a data file for any tablespace other than the SYSTEM or UNDO tablespace affects which objects in the database? A. The loss affects only objects whose extents reside in the lost data file. B. The loss affects only the objects in the affected tablespace, and work can continue in other tablespaces. C. The loss will not abort the instance but will prevent other transactions in any tablespace other than SYSTEM or UNDO until the affected tablespace is recovered. D. The loss affects only those users whose default tablespace contains the lost or damaged data file. 18. Which dynamic performance view shows the data files either needing media recovery or missing at instance startup? A. V$RECOVER_FILE B. V$DATAFILE C. V$TABLESPACE D. V$RECOVERY_FILE_DEST E. V$RECOVERY_FILE_STATUS 19. A fire breaks out in the server room near the routers, and the operations manager cuts off power to all servers, including the database servers. Before the fire is put out, the disk drive containing the SYSTEM tablespace and both network cards on the Oracle Database 11g server are destroyed. The user SCOTT was about to create a new table, but the connection was dropped after the power was disconnected from the server. This scenario is primarily an example of what kind of failure? A. Network B. Instance C. Statement D. Media E. User error F. User process 20. Which of the following conditions prevents the instance from progressing through the NOMOUNT, MOUNT, and OPEN states? A. One of the redo log file groups is missing a member. B. The instance was previously shut down uncleanly with SHUTDOWN ABORT. C. Either the spfile or init.ora file is missing. D. One of the five multiplexed control files is damaged. E. The USERS tablespace is offline, with one of its data files deleted.
  3. Answers to Review Questions 933 Answers to Review Questions 1. D. The distance (in bytes) between the checkpoint position in a redo log group and the end of the current redo log group can never be more than 90 percent of the size of the smallest redo log group. 2. C. The failure of one statement is considered a statement failure, and one way to solve the problem is to enable resumable-space allocation. When resumable space is enabled, Oracle generates an alert and places the session in a suspended state. 3. C. The parameter FAST_START_MTTR_TARGET specifies the desired time, in seconds, to recover a single instance from a crash or instance failure. The parameters LOG_CHECKPOINT_ TIMEOUT and FAST_START_IO_TARGET can still be used in Oracle 11g but should be used only together with an advanced-tuning scenario or for compatibility with older versions of Oracle. MTTR_TARGET_ADVICE and FAST_START_TARGET_MTTR are not valid initialization parameters. 4. D. The PMON process periodically polls server processes to make sure their sessions are still connected. 5. C. A DBA’s disconnection of a session is an intentional process termination, not a failure. If a user’s PC reboots, the user does not get a chance to log off, and the session is cleaned up by PMON; similarly, disconnecting from the application or SQL*Plus before logging out is considered a user-process failure. A network problem can prematurely disconnect a user session, causing a user-process failure. In all cases, PMON performs the session cleanup, whether the disconnection was intentional or not. 6. A, C. In addition to configuring a backup listener process and installing multiple network cards, you can implement connect-time failover and a backup network connection to reduce the possibility of network failures. 7. B. The instance must be shut down, if it is not already down, to repair or replace the missing or damaged control file. 8. B, C. Media failure, physical corruption, logical corruption, and missing data files all can be identified by the Data Recovery Advisor, which also provides recommendations for repair. 9. B, E. If a tablespace is taken offline because a data file is missing, the instance can still be started as long as the missing data file does not belong to the SYSTEM or UNDO tablespace. 10. A. If a network card fails, the failure type is network; the actual media containing the database files are not affected. 11. B. The Data Recovery Advisor in Oracle 11g Release 1 does not support RAC databases. It is integrated with EM Database Control and with RMAN. CHANGE FAILURE and other commands can be executed using RMAN. The ADVISE FAILURE command must be run before you can perform REPAIR FAILURE.
  4. 934 Chapter 16 N Recovering the Database 12. D. Unlike recovery of non–system-critical tablespaces other than SYSTEM or UNDO that can be recovered with the database in OPEN state, the database must be in MOUNT state to recover either the SYSTEM or UNDO tablespace. 13. A. If the redo log file group member has been lost because of a media failure or inadvertent deletion, the STATUS column is set to INVALID when an attempt is made to write redo infor- mation to that member. 14. B. Instance recovery, also known as crash recovery, occurs when the DBA attempts to open the database but the files were not synchronized to the same SCN when the database was shut down. Once the DBA issues the STARTUP command, Oracle uses information in the redo log files to restore the data files (including the undo tablespace’s data files) to the state before the instance failure. Oracle then uses undo data in the undo tablespace after the database has been opened and made available to users to roll back uncommitted transactions. 15. D. The MTTR Advisor can tell the DBA the most effective value for the FAST_START_ MTTR_TARGET parameter. This parameter specifies the maximum time required in seconds to perform instance recovery. 16. C. In addition to reporting the first missing file to the administrator and listing all the missing files in the dynamic performance view V$RECOVER_FILE, the missing data file(s) are noted in the DBWR background-process trace files. 17. B. The loss of one or more of a tablespace’s data files does not prevent other users from doing their work in other tablespaces. Recovering the affected data files can continue while the database is still online and available. 18. A. The dynamic performance view V$RECOVER_FILE contains a list of the data files that either need media recovery or are missing when the instance is started. 19. B. The primary failure in this scenario is instance. Subsequently, a network failure will occur when connections are attempted through the burned-out router. However, no con- nections are possible until the network card in the server is replaced; the instance cannot start because of a media failure on the disk containing the SYSTEM tablespace. 20. D. All copies of the control files as defined in the spfile or the init.ora file must be iden- tical and available. If one of the redo log file groups is missing a member, a warning is recorded in the alert log, but instance startup still proceeds. If the instance was previously shut down with SHUTDOWN ABORT, instance recovery automatically occurs during startup. Only an spfile or an init.ora file is needed to enter the NOMOUNT state, not both. If a tablespace is offline, the status of its data files is not checked until an attempt is made to bring it online; therefore, it will not prevent instance startup.
  5. Chapter Moving Data and 17 Using EM Tools OraclE DaTabasE 11g: aDMinisTraTiOn i ExaM ObjEcTivEs cOvErED in This chapTEr: Moving Data ÛÛ NÛ Describe and use methods to move data (Directory objects, SQL*Loader, External Tables) NÛ Explain the general architecture of Oracle Data Pump NÛ Use Data Pump Export and Import to move data between Oracle databases Intelligent Infrastructure Enhancements ÛÛ NÛ Use the Enterprise Manager Support Workbench NÛ Managing Patches
  6. As a DBA, you are often required to move data between databases, extract data, or load data received from external sources. Oracle 11g provides tools to move data. You can use these tools to back up data from a table or a schema before making changes for quick recovery. Oracle Data Pump is a high-performance data-movement tool that you can use to unload and load data between Oracle databases, and you can use the SQL*Loader tool to load data received from external sources such as flat files. In this chapter you will also learn about contacting Oracle Support through Enterprise Manager Support Workbench. EM Support Workbench is new in Oracle 11g and can be used to examine a database problem and contact Oracle Support for a resolution. EM can also alert you when database patches are ready. You will learn to use EM to stage and apply a patch. Understanding Data Pump The Data Pump facility is a high-speed mechanism for transferring data or metadata from one database to another or from operating-system files. Data Pump employs direct path unloading and direct path loading technologies. Unlike the older export and import programs (exp and imp), which operated on the client side of a database session, the Data Pump facility runs on the server. Thus, you must use a database directory to specify dump- file and log-file locations. You can use Data Pump to copy data from one schema to another between two data- bases or within a single database. You can also use it to extract a logical copy of the entire database, a list of schemas, a list of tables, or a list of tablespaces to portable operating- system files. Data Pump can also transfer or extract the metadata (DDL statements) for a database, schema, or table. You can call Data Pump from the command-line programs expdp and impdp or through the DBMS_DATAPUMP PL/SQL package, or you can invoke it from EM. Data Pump export extracts data and metadata from your database, and Data Pump import loads this extracted data into the same database or into a different database, option- ally transforming metadata along the way. These transformations let you, for example, copy tables from one schema to another or remap a tablespace from one database to another. These are some of the key features of Data Pump: NÛ A fine-grained object selection using INCLUDE and EXCLUDE options NÛ An option to specify a lower-compatibility version so only supported object types are exported
  7. Understanding Data Pump 937 NÛ The ability to perform export and import in using parallel processes NÛ The ability to detach and attach to a job from the client session, allowing the DBA to close the export/import session and yet have the ability to administer the jobs NÛ An option to change target table names, tablespace names, and schema names NÛ Another option to compress metadata or data or both during export NÛ A tablespace metadata export to support the transportable tablespace feature of the database NÛ An option to append data to an existing table or to truncate and load data to an exist- ing table NÛ The automatic use of direct path export whenever possible NÛ The ability to copy data from one database to another using a network NÛ The ability to specify a sample percentage to unload only a subset of data NÛ The ability to monitor job progress; job status can be queried from the database or using EM NÛ An option to restart or terminate failed export and import jobs Architecture of Data Pump In Oracle 11g Data Pump, the database does all the work. This is a major deviation from the architecture of export/import utilities, which previously ran as clients and did the major part of the work. The dump files for export/import were stored at the client, whereas the Data Pump files are stored at the server. Figure 17.1 shows the Data Pump architecture. Data Pump Components Data Pump consists of the following components: Data Pump API DBMS_DATAPUMP is the PL/SQL API for Data Pump, which is the engine. Data Pump jobs are created and monitored using this API. Metadata API The DBMS_METADATA API provides the database object definition to the Data Pump processes. Client Tools Data Pump client tools expdp and impdp use the procedures provided by the DBMS_DATAPUMP package. These tools make calls to the Data Pump API to initiate and moni- tor Data Pump operations. Data-movement APIs Data Pump uses the Direct Path API (DPAPI) to move data. Certain circumstances do not allow the use of DPAPI; in those cases, the Oracle external table with the ORACLE_DATADUMP access driver API is used.
  8. 938 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools F i g U r E 17.1 Data Pump architecture Other Clients: Enterprise Export Dump Import Dump Manager, Client: expdp Client: impdp SQL*Plus Database DBMS_DATAPUMP: Data and Metadata Movement Engine Metadata API: External Table DBMS_METADATA Direct Path API ORACLE_DATAPUMP API Data Pump Processes Oracle Data Pump jobs, once started, are performed by various processes on the database server. The following are the processes involved in the Data Pump operation: Client process This process is initiated by the client utility— expdp, impdp, or other clients— to make calls to the Data Pump API. Since Data Pump is completely integrated into the database, once the Data Pump job is initiated, this process is not necessary for the progress of the job. Shadow process When a client logs into the Oracle Database, a foreground process is created (a standard feature of Oracle). This shadow process services the client data dump API requests. This process creates the master table and creates Advanced Queries (AQ) queues used for communication. Once the client process ends, the shadow process goes away too. Master control process (MCP) The master control process controls the execution of the Data Pump job; there is one MCP per job. MCP divides the Data Pump job into various metadata and data-load or -unload jobs and hands them over to the worker processes. The MCP has a process name of the format _DMnn_. It maintains the job state, job description, restart information, and file information in the master table.
  9. Understanding Data Pump 939 Worker process The MCP creates the worker processes based on the value of the PAR- ALLEL parameter. The workers perform the tasks requested by the MCP, mainly loading or unloading data and metadata. The worker processes have the format _ DWnn_. The worker processes maintain the current status in the master table that can be used to restart a failed job. Parallel query (PQ) processes The worker processes can initiate parallel-query processes if an external table is used as the data-access method for loading or unloading. These are standard parallel-query slaves of the parallel-execution architecture. Oracle Data Pump cannot be used to load data into a database from data exported using the exp utility. Let’s consider the example of an export Data Pump operation and see all the activities and processes involved. Say user A invokes the expdp client, which initiates the shadow pro- cess. The client calls the DBMS_DATAPUMP.OPEN procedure to establish the kind of export to be performed. The OPEN call starts the MCP process and creates two AQ queues. The first queue is the status queue, used to send the status of the job, which includes log- ging information and errors. Clients interested in the status of the job can query this queue. This is strictly a unidirectional queue—the MCP posts the information to the queue, and the clients consume the information. The second queue is the command-and-control queue, which is used to control the worker processes established by the MCP and to perform API commands and file requests. This is a bidirectional queue where the MCP listens and writes. The commands are sent to this queue by the DBMS_DATAPUMP methods or by using the parameters of the expdp client. Once all the components (parameters and filters) of the job are defined, the client (expdp) invokes DBMS_DATAPUMP.START_JOB. Based on the number of parallel processes requested, the MCP starts the worker processes. The MCP directs one of the worker processes to do the metadata extraction using the DBMS_METADATA API. During the operation, a master table is maintained in the schema of the user who initi- ated the Data Pump export. The master table has the same name as the name of the Data Pump job. This table maintains one row per object with status information. In the event of a failure, Data Pump uses the information in this table to restart the job. The master table is the heart of every Data Pump operation; it maintains all the information about the job. Data Pump uses the master table to restart a failed or suspended job. The master table is dropped (by default) when the Data Pump job finishes successfully. The master table is written to the dump file set as the last step of the export dump opera- tion and is removed from the user’s schema. For an import dump operation, the master table is loaded from the dump file set to the user’s schema as the first step and is used to sequence the objects being imported. While the export job is underway, the original client who invoked the export job can detach from the job without aborting the job. This is especially useful when performing long-running data export jobs. Users can attach the job at any time using the DBMS_DATAPUMP methods and query the status or change the parallelism of the job.
  10. 940 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools Since the master table is created in the Data Pump user’s schema as a table, if there is an existing table in the schema with the Data Pump job name, the job fails. The user must have appropriate privileges to create the table and have appropriate tablespace quotas. Data Access Methods Data Pump chooses the most appropriate data-access method. Two methods are supported: direct path access and external table access. Direct path export has been supported since Oracle 7.3. External tables were introduced in Oracle9i, and support for writing to external tables has been available since Oracle 10g. Data Pump provides an external-tables access driver (ORACLE_DATAPUMP) that can be used to read and write files. The format of the file is the same as the direct path methods; hence, it’s possible to load data that is unloaded in another method. Data Pump uses the Direct Load API whenever possible. The following are the exceptions when an external tables method will be used: NÛ Tables with fine-grained access control are enabled in insert and select operations. NÛ A domain index exists for a LOB column. NÛ A global index on multipartition table exists during a single-partition load. NÛ Clustered table or table has an active trigger during import. NÛ A table contains BFILE columns. NÛ A referential integrity constraint is present during import. NÛ A table contains a VARRAY column with an embedded opaque type. NÛ Loading and unloading very large tables and partitions, where the PARALLEL SQL clause can be used to an advantage. NÛ Loading tables that are partitioned differently at load time and unload time. Using Data Pump Clients Oracle 11g comes with the expdp utility to invoke Data Pump for export and comes with impdp for import. The Data Pump export utility (expdp) unloads data and metadata to a set of OS files called dump files. The Data Pump import utility (impdp) loads data and meta- data stored in an export dump file to a target database. expdp and impdp accept parameters that are then passed to the DBMS_DATAPUMP program. The command-line executable name for Data Pump export is expdp and for Data Pump import is impdp on Windows as well as Unix platforms. For a user to invoke expdp/impdp, they need to set up a directory where the dump files will be stored and they must have appropriate privileges to perform Data Pump export/import. In the next section, I will discuss how to set up the export dump location.
  11. Understanding Data Pump 941 Setting Up the Dump Location Since Data Pump is server-based, directory objects must be created in the database where the Data Pump files will be stored. Directory objects are named directory locations on the database server representing the physical location on the server’s file system. Directo- ries are used with several database features, including BFILEs, external tables, utl_file, SQL*Loader, and Data Pump. The directory object contains the location of a specific operating-system directory. By using a named directory object, you do not have to hard-code the directory path in pro- grams, and you get file-management flexibility. Under Unix, you create directories with the CREATE DIRECTORY statement, like this: CREATE DIRECTORY dump_dir AS ‘/oracle/data_pump/dumps’; CREATE DIRECTORY log_dir AS ‘/oracle/data_pump/logs’; Under Windows, you create directories like this: CREATE DIRECTORY dpump_dir AS ‘G:\datadumps’; Directories are not schema objects, like tables or synonyms, because they are not owned by a schema. Instead, directories are like profiles or roles in that they are owned by the database. To control access to a directory, you need to grant the READ or WRITE object privi- lege on that directory, like this: GRANT read,write ON DIRECTORY dump_dir TO PUBLIC; To create directories, you must have the CREATE ANY DIRECTORY system privilege. By default, only the users SYSTEM and SYS have this privilege. Be careful in granting this system privilege to users, because the database employs the operating-system credentials of the database-instance owner. Directory objects are owned by the SYS user; thus, the directory names must be unique across the database. The user executing Data Pump must have been granted permissions on the directory. READ permission is required to import, and WRITE permission is required to export and to create log files or SQL files. Note that the oracle user (who owns the software installation and database files) must have read and write OS privileges on the directory. The user SCOTT, for example, need not have any OS privileges on the directory for Data Pump to succeed. A default directory can be created for Data Pump operations in the database. Privileged users (with the EXP_FULL_DATABASE or IMP_FULL_DATABASE privilege) need not specify a directory object name when performing the Data Pump operation. The name of the default directory must be DATA_PUMP_DIR. Also, the privileged users need not have explicit READ or WRITE permission on DATA_PUMP_DIR.
  12. 942 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools Using EM Database Control, you can create and edit directory objects. On the Database Control Schema page, click Directory Objects under Database Objects. Figure 17.2 shows the Directory Objects screen that appears. F i g U r E 17. 2 Directory Objects screen of EM Click the Edit button to change the physical directory. You can also use the Delete but- ton to delete an existing directory and the Create button to create a new directory. Data Pump can write three types of files to the OS directory defined in the database. Remember that absolute paths are not supported; Data Pump can write only to a directory defined by a directory database object. The file types are as follows: Dump files These contain data and metadata information. Log files These record the standard output to a file and contain job progress and status information. SQL files Data- dump import can extract the metadata information from a dump file, which can be used to create database objects without using the Data Pump import utility. You can specify the location of the files to the Data Pump clients using three methods (given in the order of precedence): NÛ Prefix the filename with the directory name separated by a colon; for example, DUMPFILE=dumplocation:myfile.dmp. NÛ Use the DIRECTORY parameter on the OS environment. NÛ Define the DATA_DUMP_DIR directory in the database for privileged users. The export and import done using the expdp and impdp tools can have different modes based on the requirement. The next section discusses this.
  13. Understanding Data Pump 943 Specifying Export and Import Modes Export and import using the Data Pump clients can be performed in five different modes to unload or load different portions of the database. When performing the dump-file import, specifying the mode is optional; when no mode is specified, the entire dump file is loaded with the mode automatically set to the one used for export. Table 17.1 describes the export and import modes. Ta b l E 17.1 Export and Import Modes in Data Pump Mode Description Export Import Database Performed by speci- The export user The import user requires fying the FULL=Y requires the EXP_FULL_ the IMP_FULL_DATABASE parameter DATABASE role. role. Tablespace Performed by Data and metadata All objects contained in specifying the for only those objects the specified tablespaces TABLESPACES contained in the are loaded. The import parameter specified tablespaces user requires the IMP_ are unloaded. The export FULL_DATABASE privilege. user requires the EXP_ The source dump file can FULL_DATABASE role. be exported in database, tablespace, schema, or table mode. Schema Performed by speci- Only objects belonging to All objects belonging to fying the SCHEMAS the specified schema are the specified schema are parameter. This is the unloaded. The EXP_FULL_ loaded. The source can be a default mode DATABASE role is required database or schema-mode to specify a list of schemas. export. The IMP_FULL_ DATABASE role is required to specify a list of schema. Table Performed by speci- Only the specified table, Only the specified table, fying the TABLES its partitions, and its its partitions, and its parameter dependent objects are dependent objects are unloaded. The export user loaded. This requires the must have the SELECT IMP_FULL_DATABASE role privilege on the tables. to specify tables belong- ing to a different user. Transport Performed by Only metadata for tables Metadata from a trans- tablespace specifying the and their dependent port tablespace export is TRANSPORT_ objects within the speci- loaded. TABLESPACES fied set of tablespaces are parameter unloaded. Use this mode to transport tablespaces from one database to another.
  14. 944 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools In a database-mode export, the entire database is exported to operating-system files, including user accounts, public synonyms, roles, and profiles. In a schema-mode export, all data and metadata for a list of schemas is exported. At the most granular level is the table-mode export, which includes the data and metadata for a list of tables. A tablespace- mode export extracts both data and metadata for all objects in a tablespace list as well as any object dependent on those in the specified tablespace list. Therefore, if a table resides in your specified tablespace list, all its indexes are included whether or not they also reside in the specified tablespace list. In each of these modes, you can further specify that only data or only metadata be exported. The default is to export both data and metadata. With some objects, such as indexes, only the metadata is exported; the actual internal structures contain physical addresses and are always rebuilt on import. The files created by a Data Pump export are called dump files, and one or more of these files can be created during a single Data Pump export job. Multiple files are created if your Data Pump job has a parallel degree greater than 1 or if a single dump file exceeds the filesize parameter. All the export dump files from a single Data Pump export job are called a dump-file set. Using expdp You use the expdp utility to perform Data Pump exports. Any user can export objects or a complete schema owned by the user without any additional privileges. Nonprivileged users must have WRITE permission on the directory object and must specify the DIRECTORY param- eter or specify the directory object name along with the dump filename. Here is an example to perform an export by user SCOTT. Since Scott is not a privileged user, he must specify the DIRECTORY object name. $ expdp scott/tiger Export: Release - Production on Saturday, 15 November, 2008 13:50:05 Copyright (c) 2003, 2007, Oracle. All rights reserved. Connected to: Oracle Database 11g Enterprise Edition Release - Production With the Partitioning, OLAP, Data Mining and Real Application Testing options ORA-39002: invalid operation ORA-39070: Unable to open the log file. ORA-39145: directory object parameter must be specified and non-null Let’s create a directory for user SCOTT and grant read and write privileges on this directory: SQL> CREATE DIRECTORY dumplocation AS ‘/u02/dpump’; Directory created.
  15. Understanding Data Pump 945 SQL> GRANT READ, WRITE on DIRECTORY dumplocation TO scott; Grant succeeded. Now, let’s try the export specifying the directory: $ expdp scott/tiger directory=dumplocation Export: Release - Production on Saturday, 15 November, 2008 16:04:22 Copyright (c) 2003, 2007, Oracle. All rights reserved. Connected to: Oracle Database 11g Enterprise Edition Release - Production With the Partitioning, OLAP, Data Mining and Real Application Testing options FLASHBACK automatically enabled to preserve database integrity. Starting “SCOTT”.”SYS_EXPORT_SCHEMA_01”: scott/******** directory=dumplocation Estimate in progress using BLOCKS method... Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/TABLE_DATA Total estimation using BLOCKS method: 192 KB Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/PRE_SCHEMA/PROCACT_SCHEMA Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/TABLE Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/INDEX/INDEX Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/CONSTRAINT/CONSTRAINT Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/INDEX/STATISTICS/INDEX_STATISTICS Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/COMMENT Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/TABLE/STATISTICS/TABLE_STATISTICS Processing object type SCHEMA_EXPORT/POST_SCHEMA/PROCACT_SCHEMA . . exported “SCOTT”.”DEPT” 5.914 KB 4 rows . . exported “SCOTT”.”EMP” 8.570 KB 14 rows . . exported “SCOTT”.”SALGRADE” 5.867 KB 5 rows . . exported “SCOTT”.”BONUS” 0 KB 0 rows Master table “SCOTT”.”SYS_EXPORT_SCHEMA_01” successfully loaded/unloaded ****************************************************************************** Dump file set for SCOTT.SYS_EXPORT_SCHEMA_01 is: /u02/dpump/expdat.dmp Job “SCOTT”.”SYS_EXPORT_SCHEMA_01” successfully completed at 16:04:55 $ Since you did not specify any other parameters, expdp used default values for the file- names (expdat.dmp and export.log), did schema-level export (login schema), calculated job estimation using the blocks method, used a default job name (SYS_EXPORT_SCHEMA_01), and exported both data and metadata.
  16. 946 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools Data Pump Export Parameters You can use various parameters while invoking expdp. You can obtain a list of parameters by specifying expdp help=y: $ expdp help=y Export: Release - Production on Saturday, 15 November, 2008 16:54:49 Copyright (c) 2003, 2007, Oracle. All rights reserved. The Data Pump export utility provides a mechanism for transferring data objects between Oracle databases. The utility is invoked with the following command: Example: expdp scott/tiger DIRECTORY=dmpdir DUMPFILE=scott.dmp You can control how Export runs by entering the ‘expdp’ command followed by various parameters. To specify parameters, you use keywords: Format: expdp KEYWORD=value or KEYWORD=(value1,value2,...,valueN) Example: expdp scott/tiger DUMPFILE=scott.dmp DIRECTORY=dmpdir SCHEMAS=scott or TABLES=(T1:P1,T1:P2), if T1 is partitioned table USERID must be the first parameter on the command line. Keyword Description (Default) ------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ATTACH Attach to existing job, e.g. ATTACH [=job name]. COMPRESSION Reduce size of dumpfile contents where valid keyword. values are: ALL, (METADATA_ONLY), DATA_ONLY and NONE. CONTENT Specifies data to unload where the valid keyword values are: (ALL), DATA_ONLY, and METADATA_ONLY. DATA_OPTIONS Data layer flags where the only valid value is: XML_CLOBS-write XML datatype in CLOB format DIRECTORY Directory object to be used for dumpfiles and logfiles. DUMPFILE List of destination dump files (expdat.dmp), e.g. DUMPFILE=scott1.dmp, scott2.dmp, dmpdir:scott3.dmp. ENCRYPTION Encrypt part or all of the dump file where valid keyword values are: ALL, DATA_ONLY, METADATA_ONLY, ENCRYPTED_COLUMNS_ONLY, or NONE. ENCRYPTION_ALGORITHM Specify how encryption should be done where valid keyword values are: (AES128), AES192, and AES256. ENCRYPTION_MODE Method of generating encryption key where valid keyword values are: DUAL, PASSWORD, and (TRANSPARENT).
  17. Understanding Data Pump 947 ENCRYPTION_PASSWORD Password key for creating encrypted column data. ESTIMATE Calculate job estimates where the valid keyword values are: (BLOCKS) and STATISTICS. ESTIMATE_ONLY Calculate job estimates without performing the export. EXCLUDE Exclude specific object types, e.g. EXCLUDE=TABLE:EMP. FILESIZE Specify the size of each dumpfile in units of bytes. FLASHBACK_SCN SCN used to set session snapshot back to. FLASHBACK_TIME Time used to get the SCN closest to the specified time. FULL Export entire database (N). HELP Display Help messages (N). INCLUDE Include specific object types, e.g. INCLUDE=TABLE_DATA. JOB_NAME Name of export job to create. LOGFILE Log file name (export.log). NETWORK_LINK Name of remote database link to the source system. NOLOGFILE Do not write logfile (N). PARALLEL Change the number of active workers for current job. PARFILE Specify parameter file. QUERY Predicate clause used to export a subset of a table. REMAP_DATA Specify a data conversion function, e.g. REMAP_DATA=EMP.EMPNO:REMAPPKG.EMPNO. REUSE_DUMPFILES Overwrite destination dump file if it exists (N). SAMPLE Percentage of data to be exported; SCHEMAS List of schemas to export (login schema). STATUS Frequency (secs) job status is to be monitored where the default (0) will show new status when available. TABLES Identifies a list of tables to export - one schema only. TABLESPACES Identifies a list of tablespaces to export. TRANSPORTABLE Specify whether transportable method can be used where valid keyword values are: ALWAYS, (NEVER). TRANSPORT_FULL_CHECK Verify storage segments of all tables (N). TRANSPORT_TABLESPACES List of tablespaces from which metadata will be unloaded. VERSION Version of objects to export where valid keywords are: (COMPATIBLE), LATEST, or any valid database version. The following commands are valid while in interactive mode. Note: abbreviations are allowed Command Description ------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ADD_FILE Add dumpfile to dumpfile set. CONTINUE_CLIENT Return to logging mode. Job will be re-started if idle.
  18. 948 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools EXIT_CLIENT Quit client session and leave job running. FILESIZE Default filesize (bytes) for subsequent ADD_FILE commands. HELP Summarize interactive commands. KILL_JOB Detach and delete job. PARALLEL Change the number of active workers for current job. PARALLEL=. REUSE_DUMPFILES Overwrite destination dump file if it exists (N). START_JOB Start/resume current job. STATUS Frequency (secs) job status is to be monitored where the default (0) will show new status when available. STATUS[=interval] STOP_JOB Orderly shutdown of job execution and exits the client. STOP_JOB=IMMEDIATE performs an immediate shutdown of the Data Pump job. $ FLASHBACK_SCN and FLASHBACK_TIME are mutually exclusive parameters. The DUMPFILE parameter can specify more than one file. The filenames can be comma- separated, or you can use the %U substitution variable. If you specify %U in the DUMPFILE file- name, the number of files initially created is based on the value of the PARALLEL parameter. Preexisting files that match the name of the files generated are not overwritten; an error is flagged. To forcefully overwrite the files, use the REUSE_DUMPFILES=Y parameter. The FILESIZE parameter determines the size of each file. Table 17.2 shows some examples. You can specify all the parameters in a file and specify the filename with the PARFILE parameter. The only exception is the PARFILE parameter inside the parameter file. Recursive PARFILE is not supported. The SAMPLE parameter is useful to get a subset of data unloaded from the source table. Specify the percentage of rows that need to be unloaded using this parameter. The SAMPLE parameter is not valid for network exports. In the next section, I will discuss the impdp utility, which does the import from a dump file created using expdp.
  19. Understanding Data Pump 949 Ta b l E 17. 2 Data Pump DUMPFILE Examples Parameter Examples File Characteristics DUMPFILE=exp%U.dmp Initially the exp01.dmp file will be created; once the file is FILESIZE=200M 200MB, the next file will be created. DUMPFILE=exp%U_%U.dmp Initially three files will be created: exp01_01.dmp, PARALLEL=3 exp02_02.dmp, and exp03_03.dmp. Notice that every occur- rence of the substitution variable is incremented each time. Since there is no FILESIZE, no more files will be created. DUMPFILE=DMPDIR1:exp%U.dmp, This method is especially useful if you do not have enough DMPDIR2:exp%U.dmp space in one directory to perform the complete export job. FILESIZE=100M The dump files are stored in directories defined by DMPDIR1 and DMPDIR2. Using impdp The Data Pump import program impdp is the utility that can read and apply the dump file created by the expdp utility. The directory permission and privileges for using impdp are similar to those for expdp. impdp has several modes of operation, including full, schema, table, and tablespace. In the full mode, the entire content of an export file set is loaded. In a schema-mode import, all content for a list of schemas in the specified file set is loaded. The specified file set for a schema-mode import can be from either a database or a schema-mode export. With a table- mode import, only the specified table and dependent objects are loaded from the export file set. With a tablespace-mode import, all objects in the export file set that were in the specified tablespace list are loaded. With all these modes, the source can be a live database instead of a set of export files. Table 17.3 shows the supported mapping of export mode to import mode. Ta b l E 17. 3 Export to Import Modes Source Export Mode Import Mode Database Full Schema Table Tablespace Live database
  20. 950 Chapter 17 N Moving Data and Using EM Tools Ta b l E 17. 3 Export to Import Modes (continued) Source Export Mode Import Mode Database Schema Schema Live database Database Table Schema Table Tablespace Live database Database Tablespace Schema Table Tablespace Live database The IMP_FULL_DATABASE role is required if the source is a live database or the export ses- sion required the EXP_FULL_DATABASE role. Data Pump Import Parameters You can use various parameters while invoking impdp. You can obtain a list of parameters by specifying impdp help=y: $ impdp help=y Import: Release - Production on Saturday, 15 November, 2008 21:13:53 Copyright (c) 2003, 2007, Oracle. All rights reserved. The Data Pump Import utility provides a mechanism for transferring data objects between Oracle databases. The utility is invoked with the following command: Example: impdp scott/tiger DIRECTORY=dmpdir DUMPFILE=scott.dmp You can control how Import runs by entering the ‘impdp’ command followed by various parameters. To specify parameters, you use keywords: Format: impdp KEYWORD=value or KEYWORD=(value1,value2,...,valueN) Example: impdp scott/tiger DIRECTORY=dmpdir DUMPFILE=scott.dmp USERID must be the first parameter on the command line.


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