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5.1 Required Postinstallation Tasks → Perform the following task after completing the Oracle Database installation:
5.2 Recommended Postinstallation Tasks → Oracle recommends that you perform the tasks described in the following section after completing an installation: Creating a Backup of the root.sh Script Configuring New or Upgraded Databases Creating and Configuring Additional Operating System Accounts Setting the NLS_LANG Environment Variable Generating the Client Static Library Guidelines for Setting Semaphore Parameters Creating a Fast Recovery
5 Oracle Database Postinstallation Tasks → … It includes information about the following topics: Required Postinstallation Tasks Recommended … Postinstallation Tasks Required Product-Specific Postinstallation Tasks Postinstallation Tasks for SQL … Developer You must perform the tasks listed in \"Required Postinstallation Tasks\". Oracle
A.6.1 About the Postinstallation Configuration File → When you run a silent or response file installation, you provide information about your servers in a response file that you would otherwise provide manually during a graphical user interface installation. However, the response file does not contain passwords for user accounts that configuration assistants require after the software installation is complete. The configuration assistants are started
5.3 Required Product-Specific Postinstallation Tasks → The following sections describe product-specific postinstallation tasks that you must perform if … only perform postinstallation tasks for products that you intend to use.
5.4 Postinstallation Tasks for SQL Developer → This section describes tasks that you must complete after you install the software: Migrating User Settings from Release 1.0 Migrating Information from Previous Releases Location of User-Related Information
5.3.7 Installing Oracle Text Supplied Knowledge Bases → An Oracle Text knowledge base is a hierarchical tree of concepts used for theme indexing, ABOUT queries, and deriving themes for document services. If you plan to use any of these Oracle Text features, then you can install two supplied knowledge bases (English and French). See Also: Oracle Database Examples Installation Guide Oracle Text Reference for information about creating and extending knowledge
5.2.9 Running RACcheck Configuration Audit Tool → 5.2.9 R unning RACcheck Configuration Audit Tool Oracle recommends that you run the Oracle Real Application Clusters (Oracle RAC) Configuration Audit Tool (RACcheck) to check your Oracle Database installation. RACcheck is an Oracle RAC auditing tool that checks various important configuration settings within Oracle Real Application Clusters, Oracle Clusterware, Oracle Automatic Storage Management,
5.2.2 Configuring New or Upgraded Databases → Oracle recommends that you run the utlrp.sql script after creating or upgrading a database. This script recompiles all PL/SQL modules that might be in an invalid state, including packages, procedures, and types. This is an optional step but Oracle recommends that you do it during installation and not at a later date. See Also: Oracle Database Upgrade Guide To run the utlrp.sql script, follow these
5.2.3 Creating and Configuring Additional Operating System Accounts → If required, create additional operating system accounts. Users must be members of the OSDBA or OSOPER groups to connect to the database with administrator privileges. 22.214.171.124 Configuring the Accounts of Oracle Users Update the startup files of the oracle user and the operating system accounts of Oracle users, specifying the appropriate environment variables in the environment file. For the Bourne,
5.2.1 Creating a Backup of the root.sh Script → Oracle recommends that you back up the root.sh script after you complete an installation. If you install other products in the same Oracle home directory, then Oracle Universal Installer updates the contents of the existing root.sh script during the installation. If you require information contained in the original root.sh script, then you can recover it from the backed up root.sh file.
5.2.6 Guidelines for Setting Semaphore Parameters → Use the following guidelines only if the default semaphore parameter values are too low to accommodate all Oracle processes: Note: Oracle recommends that you see the operating system documentation for more information about setting semaphore parameters. Calculate the minimum total semaphore requirements using the following formula: sum (process parameters of all database instances on the system) +
5.3.5 Configuring Oracle Precompilers → This section describes postinstallation tasks for Oracle precompilers: Configuring Pro*C/C
5.3.6 Configuring Secure Sockets Layer → Oracle recommends that you configure and use a Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) to ensure that passwords and other sensitive data are not transmitted in clear text in HTTP requests. See Also: Oracle Database Advanced Security Administrator's Guide for more information about configuring and using SSL
5.2.5 Generating the Client Static Library → The client static library ( libclntst11.a ) is not generated during installation. To link the applications to the client static library, you must first generate it as follows: Switch the user to oracle. Set the ORACLE_HOME environment variable to specify the Oracle home directory used by the Oracle Database installation, for example: Bourne, Bash, or Korn shell: $ ORACLE_HOME=/u01/app/oracle/product/11.2.0/dbhome_1
5.2.7 Creating a Fast Recovery Area Disk Group → During installation, by default you can create one disk group. If you plan to add an Oracle Database for a standalone server, then you should create the fast recovery area for database files. 126.96.36.199 About the Fast Recovery Area and the Fast Recovery Area Disk Group The fast recovery area is a unified storage location for all Oracle Database files related to recovery. Database administrators can define
5.4.3 Location of User-Related Information → SQL Developer stores user-related information in several places, with the specific location depending on the operating system and certain environment specifications. User-related information includes user-defined reports, user-defined code examples, SQL Worksheet history, and SQL Developer user preferences. The user-related information is stored outside the SQL Developer installation directory hierarchy,
5.3.8 Configuring or Reinstalling Oracle XML DB → See Oracle XML DB Developer's Guide for more information about the following tasks: Reinstalling Oracle XML DB Configuring or customizing the Oracle XML DB tablespace Configuring FTP, HTTP/WebDAV port numbers See Also: Appendix A of Oracle XML DB Developer's Guide
5.4.1 Migrating User Settings from Release 1.0 → The first time you start SQL Developer after installing it or after adding any extensions, you are asked to migrate your user settings from a previous release. (This occurs regardless of whether there was a previous release on your system.) Note: Migration of user settings is supported only from SQL Developer release 1.0 to release 1.1. It is not supported for migration from a prerelease version of
5.3.2 Configuring Oracle Label Security → If you installed Oracle Label Security, you must configure it in a database before you use it. You can configure Oracle Label Security in two ways; with Oracle Internet Directory integration and without Oracle Internet Directory integration. If you configure Oracle Label Security without Oracle Internet Directory integration, you cannot configure it to use Oracle Internet Directory at a later stage.