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I cannot see the jump in pricing from SQL Server 2005 to 2008, much less this price increase. A lot of organizations will stay on SQL Server 2000, and leave this jewel to the big boys with the deep pockets.
All Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008/R2 customers received an update on January 14, 2020 as the operating systems were in support until then. Updates for these operating systems after January 14, 2020 are provided for ESU customers only.
SQL and Windows Server 2008/R2: Customers who move workloads to Azure Virtual Machines (IaaS) \"as-is\" will have free access to Extended Security Updates for both SQL Server and Windows Server 2008 and 2008 R2 for three years after the End of Support.
SQL Server 2008/R2: Once SQL Server instances have been registered with the SQL Server registry service, customers can download the Extended Security Update packages using the link found in the Azure portal, if and when they are made available. Go here to learn more.
.NET Framework 3.5 SP1, .NET Framework 4.5.2, .NET Framework 4.6, and .NET Framework 4.6.2 are supported during the Windows Server 2008 ESU until April 26, 2022. .NET Framework 4.5.2, 4.6, and 4.6.1 reach end of support on April 26, 2022. After this date, Windows Server 2008 ESU will include .NET Framework 4.6.2 and .NET Framework 3.5 SP1 only.
.NET Framework 3.5. SP1, and .NET Framework 4.5.2 through .NET Framework 4.8 are supported during Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7 ESU phases until April 26, 2022. .NET Framework 4.5.2, 4.6, and 4.6.1 reach end of support on April 26, 2022. After this date, Windows Server 2008 R2 ESU and Windows 7 ESU will include .NET Framework 4.6.2 thru .NET Framework 4.8 and .NET Framework 3.5 SP1 only.
Yes. AWS Support has been successfully supporting our customers who run Microsoft Windows-based EC2 instances in the AWS cloud since 2008 when we first launched Windows Server on EC2. Our support engineers have deep experience with Microsoft technologies on AWS including Amazon EC2, Amazon ECS, Amazon RDS, Amazon Workspaces and others. Now AWS has further enhanced our support capabilities with a new additional direct engagement between AWS Support and Microsoft Support, to help ensure high quality support and issue resolution for our customers. To find more information on end of support (EOS) for Microsoft products go here.
Upgrade and migrate to AWS (for Windows Server): For customers running workloads on EOS Windows Server on premises or on AWS, we offer AWS End-of-Support Migration Program (EMP) for Windows Server to assist with migration of such workloads to newer, supported Windows Server versions on Amazon EC2. This program offers technology and expert guidance to migrate applications running on Windows Server 2003, 2008, and 2008 R2. The EMP technology decouples the applications from the underlying OS, enabling AWS Partners or AWS Professional Services to migrate critical applications to a newer, supported version of Windows Server on AWS. For more information on the program and to sign up, visit the program webpage.
Automated upgrade: For customers with SQL Server 2008 R2 (or later) and Windows Server 2008 R2 (or later), AWS Systems Manager automates the performance of non-destructive in-place upgrades. Visit this page for more details about SQL Server upgrade. Windows Server 2008 R2 customers can upgrade to Windows Server 2012 R2 and again to Windows Server 2016 or 2019. Visit this page for more details. For customers with a License Included (LI) version of Windows Server or SQL Server, there is no additional licensing cost to upgrade. To learn how to use these tools to upgrade, please visit AWS database blog.
RDS will automatically upgrade customer databases that remain on SQL Server 2008 to SQL Server 2012 starting on June 1, 2019. We recommend customers test this upgrade prior to this date to ensure compatibility. RDS customers can upgrade their Database version at any time. Learn more about upgrading your SQL Server 2008 R2 database in RDS here.
WorkSpaces will stop offering License Included public bundles of Windows 7 Experience powered by Windows Server 2008 R2 after January 14th 2020. WorkSpaces launched from License Included public bundles with Windows 7 Desktop Experience will no longer be able to be launched or rebuilt after January 14th 2020.
There is no impact for WorkSpaces created from BYOL bundles. Customers can continue to launch/rebuild those instances. Customers who have created custom License Included bundles powered by Windows Server 2008 R2 will be able to use their custom bundles to launch or rebuild WorkSpaces after EOS.
Customers on SQL Server 2008 (10.0.x) and SQL Server 2008 R2 (10.50.x) can migrate to Azure services if they wish to continue receiving Extended Security Updates, until July 12, 2023. See the Overview for more information.
The new SQL Server 2012 licensing model is based on an organization's computing power, number of users and use of virtualization. Beyond that, the devil lurks in the details. The bottom line appears to be that licensing costs apparently won't substantially change that much compared with SQL Server 2008 R2 licensing, except for Client Access Licensing (CAL) costs, which will be higher.
Microsoft rolled much of the SQL Server 2008 R2 Datacenter edition licensing rights into the SQL Server 2012 Enterprise edition, so the old Datacenter edition will disappear as a top product-line offering. Microsoft will offer a Web edition of SQL Server 2012, but only to organizations signing a Service Provider License Agreement. Developer, Express and Compact editions will still be available after the SQL Server 2012 product is released, Microsoft indicated.
Cost considerations largely killed the Datacenter edition of SQL Server 2008 R2, DeGroot contended. \"That cost $54,990 per proc, or twice the per proc price of SQL 2008 R2 Enterprise,\" DeGroot said, adding that \"reading between the lines, I'd say that SQL Server 2008 R2 Datacenter sold poorly, and that's not surprising.\" With SQL Server 2012 Enterprise edition \"customers will get Datacenter power at half the price that Datacenter was,\" he explained.
Similarly, costs considerations were tricky for those running virtual machines on SQL Server 2008 R2, relative to SQL Server 2008. To have unlimited virtual machine capability, organizations either had to buy the Enterprise edition of SQL Server 2008 R2 with Software Assurance or they had to buy the Datacenter edition of that product. The latter option doubled SQL Server 2008 R2 licensing costs relative to SQL Server 2008 licensing costs for virtualization to \"about $110,000,\" DeGroot said.
\"To put it simply, the new pricing [of SQL Server 2012] brings the cost of a server licensed for unlimited SQL VMs back to where it was with SQL 2008, before the Datacenter edition doubled the price,\" DeGroot said.
There's also a core limitation. Newly purchased Enterprise edition licenses and those upgraded through Software Assurance will be \"limited to server deployments with 20 cores or less.\" Those organizations running more than 20 physical cores with SQL Server 2008 R2 Enterprise edition and the server plus CALs model should contact their Microsoft representative, the document states.
This article describes cumulative update package 4 for Microsoft SQL Server 2008 R2 Service Pack 2 (SP2). This update contains hotfixes for issues that were fixed after the release of SQL Server 2008 R2 SP2. Note This build number of this cumulative update package is 10.50.4270.0.We recommend that you test hotfixes before you deploy them in a production environment. Because the builds are cumulative, each new fix release contains all the hotfixes and all the security fixes that were included with the previous SQL Server 2008 R2 SP2 fix release. We recommend that you consider applying the most recent fix release that contains this hotfix. For more information, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base:
A supported cumulative update package is now available from Microsoft. However, it is intended to correct only the problems that are described in this article. Apply it only to systems that are experiencing these specific problems. This cumulative update package may receive additional testing. Therefore, if you are not severely affected by any of these problems, we recommend that you wait for the next SQL Server 2008 R2 service pack that contains the hotfixes in this cumulative update package. If the cumulative update is available for download, there is a \"Hotfix download available\" section at the top of this Knowledge Base article. If this section does not appear, contact Microsoft Customer Service and Support to obtain the cumulative update package. Note If additional issues occur or any troubleshooting is required, you might have to create a separate service request. The usual support costs will apply to additional support questions and issues that do not qualify for this specific cumulative update package. For a complete list of Microsoft Customer Service and Support telephone numbers or to create a separate service request, visit the following Microsoft website: 59ce067264