Breaking Dawn

Categories: Book Reviews
Comments: 1 Comment
Published on: April 2, 2010

Finally I have made it through the agony of this series of books.  This one took longer to finally get around to due to the foul taste left by Book 3.  I do have to say that I am mildly surprised by the book and found it considerably more entertaining and worthwhile than the rest of the series combined.

The book ended on a completely happy ending with some sappiness – but that is expected from knowing the rest of the books and story.  This book had a lot less predictability than the prior novels which tells me that the author has learned a thing or two about writing since starting her career.  The end result though was completely predictable and the imprinting was also a no-brainer without any twist.

The story was a lot less sappy – once you got past the honeymoon.  I do wish that a whole lot more was divulged to Charlie about the situation but can conceded the author point of view on it.

I enjoyed this book and find it to be on a much higher par level.  This one was written more for the general public and not just your teeny bopper girl cross-section.

Overall Grade B – worth reading.

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April 2010
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  • @SQLSoldier: @mvelic Yes, but then I pointed out that they were using nolock and SSIS isn't. The matching records were not committed. #sqlhelp #TrueStory
  • @mvelic: It's just maddening because this lookup has *always* worked in the past. It's just now deciding to not recognize matches. #sqlhelp
  • @mvelic: Has anyone just seen an SSIS Lookup fail to make matches? You know the matches exist, but it doesn't connect them and it fails? #sqlhelp
  • @banerjeeamit: @MattPgh No. Current processing report is not visible. This is visible in RunningJobs table but not the stats breakdown. #sqlhelp
  • @forhakim: #sqlhelp in Visual Studio SSDT is there a way to make it NOT show table designer, only the script, when I edit a table?
  • @MattPgh: @banerjeeamit Will the current report show up in ExecutionLog? whatever processing is happening did not finish yet. #sqlhelp
  • @banerjeeamit: @MattPgh Look at the time processing and rendering in the logging table: #sqlhelp
  • @banerjeeamit: @MattPgh Also, CPU time can be consumed due to rpt processing. This is available thru the ExecutionLogStorage table #sqlhelp
  • @banerjeeamit: @MattPgh Using XEvents or profiler u can see which stmt r CPU intensive? This wud gv u the cpu time consumed by the DB queries. #sqlhelp
  • @MattPgh: Is there a way to tell exactly what SSRS service is doing when it has CPU pegged to 100%? like a "what running" query in sql. #sqlhelp

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