SQL Server 2005 or later versions provides a rich variety of partitioning strategies such as the ability to create partitions for large tables across multiple filegroups. In this article, you will learn why you might want to partition your relational data. You will also learn how to partition tables and how to partition indexes to match partitioned tables.
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Basit Aalishan Masood-Al-Farooq
Basit Farooq is an internationally known Lead SQL DBA, trainer, and freelance technology writer with nearly two decades of experience of working with the Microsoft technology stack. He has designed, developed and implemented many successful infrastructure database, data warehouse and business intelligence projects on time and within budget.
Basit has authored SQL Server 2014 Development Essentials book, published by Packt Publishing. He was also a technical reviewer for SQL Server 2012 Reporting Services Blueprints, authored by Marlon Ribunal and Mickey Stuewe, and Reporting with Microsoft SQL Server 2012, authored by James Serra and Bill Anton, both books were published by Packt Publishing. He has also written numerous articles and training materials related to databases, business intelligence and other areas of technology.
Basit holds a Master's degree in Computer Science from London Metropolitan University and industry-standard certifications from Microsoft, Sun, Cisco, Brainbench, ProSoft, and APM.
He can be reached via Twitter (@BasitAali), his blog (basitaalishan.com), or via LinkedIn (uk.linkedin.com/in/basitfarooq).
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