Search

Join this Blog for direct reference of any post into your inbox. To join just click on "Join this Site" under "Follower" then Login with your Email.*** DECLARATION: I Maintain this Blog for Helping Myself While at Work and Welcome any body Needing Help!!!.*** CAUTION: Using any of the script from this Blog may contain at Own Risk. These scripts May or May not have been Tested.***

Sunday, 15 April 2012

Setting Oracle Environment Value on Different OS

ORACLE_BASE as a baseline directory off of which we fan out while ORACLE_HOME is the final destination for a particular ORACLE release version.
As your server lives and goes through multiple upgrades you'll have the same ORACLE_BASE but multiple ORACLE_HOME's underneath it.
Here's a typical (OFA) structure of an ORACLE 10g install:
 ORACLE_BASE = /u01/app/oracle/
 ORACLE_HOME = /u01/app/oracle/product/10.2.0/db_1
Whenever install different Oracle Software in our machine. It is important to set the correct PATH and ORACLE_HOME environment variables in order to connect them always.
Windows Environment: Oracle 9i 
Go to the computer=>properties=>Advanced=>Environment variable=>path and delete this then set the new path

Note: After setting the environment variables as above, open a fresh CMD tool and check whether they set properly or not. Do not try on already opened CMD tool to make sure the variables set or not.

Windows Environment: Oracle 10g
C:\> set ORACLE_HOME=C:\oracle\app\product\10.2.0
C:\> echo %ORACLE_HOME%

Linux Environment: Oracle 9i 
We have to remove the 'PATH' variable from .bash_profile or we can set separate .bash_profile for each Oracle Database versions and we can use export in place of set command. 

export PATH=${PATH}:${ORACLE_HOME}/bin
or check where in your environment Oracle home is. If ORACLE_HOME is not set, you can set it in your ${HOME}/.profile or {HOME}/.bash_profile, you can set any variable in those files and they will be available in your environment. Don't forget, after adding the variables to reload your profile, with logout/login or ". ${HOME}/.profile" or ". ${HOME}/.bash_profile"
Linux Environment: Oracle 10g
Define the ORACLE_HOME value in the user profile file i.e. .bash_profile or .profile
ORACLE_HOME=$ORACLE_BASE/product/10.2.0
export ORACLE_HOME
Source the user profile as follows:
Bash shell:
$ . ./.bash_profile
Bourne shell or Korn shell:
$ . ./.profile
C shell:
% source ./.login
If no profile file is set with environment variables, then physically also be set as follows:
Bourne, Bash, or Korn shell:
$
ORACLE_BASE=/oracle/app
$ export ORACLE_BASE
$ ORACLE_HOME=$ORACLE_BASE/product/10.2.0
$ export ORACLE_HOME

C Shell:
% setenv ORACLE_BASE /oracle/app
% setenv ORACLE_HOME /oracle/app/product/10.2.0

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
How to check if ORACLE_HOME is set already?
Windows Environment:
Through SQL Query in 9i:
SQL>SELECT substr(file_spec,1,instr(file_spec,'lib')-2) ORACLE_HOME
     FROM dba_libraries WHERE library_name='DBMS_SUMADV_LIB';
Oracle 10g:
SQL>var OHM varchar2(100);
SQL>EXEC dbms_system.get_env('ORACLE_HOME', :OHM) ;
SQL>PRINT OHM
Through Registry
start - run - regedit (enter) - HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE - SOFTWARE - ORACLE
Through Command Prompt:
Type the below command at prompt and press Enter if the environment variable is defined for ORACLE_HOME will display:
c:\>set ORACLE_HOME
To check specific environment variable set:
or
C:\>echo %ORACLE_HOME%
To check all the environment variables set:
C:\>setLinux/Unix Environment:
To check specific environment variable set:
$ echo $ORACLE_HOME
To check all the environment variables set:
$ env

0 comments:

Post a Comment