Windows SQL Server Management Studio Express
Here is a step by step instruction that will show you how to install SQL Server 2012 Management Studio Express on a Windows 7 PC client, and also create your very own local SQL Server on a Windows 7 PC.
Before we can get started the first step that will need to take place is for you to make sure your Windows client are up to date with all recent Windows important updates.
To do this you have to click on the lower left hand side “Start” windows button and search for Windows Update.
Now that you have updated your Windows client, we can start the install of SQL Server 2012 Management Studio Express.
Once you have updated your Windows client with all the important updates, you will be able to proceed with the SQL Server 2012 Management Studio Express install.
To start with the install you will need to download the .exe file which can be found on Microsoft.com or you can Google SQL Server 2012 Management Studio Express. As of, the current Microsoft link is
Note: You will need to select one of the two circled options based on your Windows client, whether your Windows client is 32 bit (x86) or 64 bit (x64). In addition, your PC will need to have the following requirements.
- 32-bit systems
- Computer with Intel or compatible 1GHz or faster processor (2 GHz or faster is recommended.)
- 64-bit systems
- 1.4 GHz or faster processor
- Minimum of 512 MB of RAM (2 GB or more is recommended.)
- 2.2 GB of available hard disk space
Once you have decided on which install exe file is needed, you will need to click on the download button to download the exe file to your PC.
After you click the download button, you will then be asked to either to Run, Save, or Cancel the download.
You will want to Save the SQLManagementStudio_xXX_ENU.exe file on your PC.
Now that you downloaded SQLManagementStudio_xXX_ENU.exe file on your PC, you will want to click the Run button to run the exe file to start the install.
While running the SQLManagementStudio_xXX_ENU.exe file, an extracting pop up will appear extracting all components to the install.
You might also like
VISTA & SQL Server Management Studio Expressby dreamweavers
OK, I have vista and installed SQL 2005 with Server Management Studio Express. I logged in as "Windows authentication" and tried to create a database but get an error saying "CREATE DATABASE permission denied in database 'master'. (Microsft SQL Server, Error: 262)"
Grrr... I have done this with XP many times but now with VISTA it does not work. What could be wrong and what can I do to resolve this issue?
My website is slow loading fromby blur
I like them but there is a noticeable lag time when I access it.
The SQL Server management interface sucks. It's a web form where you have to copy/paste your stored procs in. Not a good development environment, minimal flexibility. It doesn't maintain indentations or do anything remotely similar to the Management Studio.
Is it worth it for me to upgrade to Windows Server that I host? So that I can run SQL changes from my machine? Plus I'm tired of drilling into their multiple layers of logins that timeout after a period
Here are requirements for a job I found onby AnotherSite
"BA / BS in Computer Science or equivalent experience. 5 or more years of professional software programming experience in a client / server application environment, with maintenance support experience. Strong analytical, problem solving skills, and background in electric utility industry. Previous project management experience, with strong knowledge of software development life cycle. Solid programming skills with J2EE/Java, C, Monk, AIX and / or Solaris Unix shell scripting, XML, EDI X12, SQL, Oracle PL/SQL, OOD, EAI toolkits, .NET (DotNet), BEA WebLogic, SeeBeyond eGate, Embarcadero DT/Studio ETL Tool, MS Data Transformation Services, MS Windows, MS Office and related tools
Look beyond APM to unified performance monitoring — TechTarget
ORLANDO, Fla. -- The lack of interoperability among traditional performance monitoring tools means data centers must use -- and pay for -- multiple tools. But movement toward unified performance monitoring could change all that.