Advanced Database Administration
This course is a continuation of the basic concepts, organization, and implementation models taught in the Introduction to Databases and Advanced Database Queries courses. Among the topics covered are the development of objects in the database such as databases, tables, indexes, views, stored procedures and functions. Data Definition Language (DDL) is a subset of SQL that is used by database administrators to create and maintain these objects in the database. Students gain a thorough understanding of the DDL syntax and the use cases for each object type. Database development and administration skills are required in most Information Technology, Software Engineering, Cybersecurity, and Computer Science jobs. The course utilizes the open-source relational database MySQL. MySQL and it's open-source fork MariaDB are used in millions of web apps to persist the application data and provide query processing. Applied labs expand on the lectures to provide students with hands-on experience with a relational database management system (DBMS) and structured query language (SQL).
This course is part of NYU's Introduction to Databases MicroBachelors Program. If you successfully complete all the courses within the program, with a passing grade of 70% or better via the verified (paid) track, you’ll not only receive a certificate highlighting your achievement, but also have the option to collect real college credit (included in the price!) that you can count towards a pursuit of a bachelor’s degree.
The courses in this program include:
- Introduction to Databases
- Advanced Database Queries
- Advanced Database Administration
Creating databases, tables and indexes
Introduction to how to formulate and issue queries that create databases, tables and indexes
Introduction to how to formulate and issue queries that create views
Creating stored procedures
Introduction to how to formulate and issue queries that create stored procedures
Transactions and locking
Introduction to how to a database manages correctness with concurrent transactions
Introduction to how to formulate and issue queries that create functions