This book brings all of the elements of database design together in a single volume, saving the reader the time and expense of making multiple purchases. It consolidates both introductory and advanced topics, thereby covering the gamut of database design methodology ? from ER and UML techniques, to conceptual data modeling and table transformation, to storing XML and querying moving objects databases.
The proposed book expertly combines the finest database design material from the Morgan Kaufmann portfolio. Individual chapters are derived from a select group of MK books authored by the best and brightest in the field. These chapters are combined into one comprehensive volume in a way that allows it to be used as a reference work for those interested in new and developing aspects of database design.
This book represents a quick and efficient way to unite valuable content from leading database design experts, thereby creating a definitive, one-stop-shopping opportunity for customers to receive the information they would otherwise need to round up from separate sources.
Chapters contributed by various recognized experts in the field let the reader remain up to date and fully informed from multiple viewpoints.
Details multiple relational models and modeling languages, enhancing the reader’s technical expertise and familiarity with design-related requirements specification.
Coverage of both theory and practice brings all of the elements of database design together in a single volume, saving the reader the time and expense of making multiple purchases.
Database Design: Know It All
Toby J. Teorey, Stephen Buxton, Lowell Fryman, Ralf Hartmut Güting, Terry Halpin, Jan L. Harrington, W. H. Inmon, Sam S. Lightstone, Jim Melton, Tony Morgan, Thomas D. Nadeau, Bonnie O'Neil, Elizabeth O'Neil, Patrick O'Neil, Markus Schneider, Graeme Simsion, Graham Witt
Elsevier / Morgan Kaufmann
| ISBN 10:
Thomas D. Nadeau
Thomas D. Nadeau is a Distinguished Engineer in the PSD CTO Office at Juniper Networks where he is responsible for leading all aspects of Software Defined Networks and Network Programmability. Thomas received his BSCS from The University of New Hampshire, and a M.Sc. from The University of Massachusetts in Lowell, where he has been an Adjunct Professor of Computer Science since 2000 and teaches courses on the topic of data communications. He is also on the technical committee of several prominent networking conferences where he provides technical guidance on their content, as well as frequently presents.