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Installation
RMAN - Backup & Recovery
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   Installation

Recovery Scenarios using RMAN

Recovery Scenarios using RMAN

Point in Time Recovery
run {
allocate channel d1 type disk;
set until time
"to_date('2007-03-31:20:00:00','yyyy-mm-dd:hh24:mi:ss')";
restore database;
recover database;
alter database open resetlogs;
}
Recovery from missing or corrupted datafile(s):
This scenario deals with a situation where a datafile
has gone missing, or is corrupted beyond repair. For
concreteness, we look at a case where a datafile is
missing. Below is a transcript of an SQL Plus session
that attempts to open a database with a missing
datafile (typed commands in bold, lines in italics are
my comments, all other lines are feedback from SQL
Plus):
--open SQL Plus from the command line without
--logging on to database

C:\>sqlplus /nolog

SQL*Plus: Release 9.2.0.4.0 - Production on Tue Jan 25
14:52:41 2005

Copyright (c) 1982, 2002, Oracle Corporation. All
rights reserved.

--Connect to the idle Oracle process as a privileged
user and start up instance

SQL> connect / as sysdba
Connected to an idle instance.
SQL> startup
ORACLE instance started.

Total System Global Area 131555128 bytes
Fixed Size 454456 bytes
Variable Size 88080384 bytes
Database Buffers 41943040 bytes
Redo Buffers 1077248 bytes
Database mounted.
ORA-01157: cannot identify/lock data file 4 - see DBWR
trace file
ORA-01110: data file 4:
'D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\USERS01.DBF'

SQL>
The error message tells us that file# 4 is missing.
Note that although the startup command has failed, the
database is in the mount state. Thus, the database
control file, which is also the RMAN repository can be
accessed by the instance and by RMAN. We now recover
the missing file using RMAN. The transcript of the
recovery session is reproduced below (bold lines are
typed commands, comments in italics, the rest is
feedback from RMAN):
--logon to RMAN

C:\>rman target /

Recovery Manager: Release 9.2.0.4.0 - Production

Copyright (c) 1995, 2002, Oracle Corporation. All
rights reserved.

connected to target database: ORCL (DBID=1507972899)

--restore missing datafile

RMAN> restore datafile 4;

Starting restore at 26/JAN/05

using target database controlfile instead of recovery
catalog
allocated channel: ORA_DISK_1
channel ORA_DISK_1: sid=14 devtype=DISK
allocated channel: ORA_DISK_2
channel ORA_DISK_2: sid=15 devtype=DISK
channel ORA_DISK_1: starting datafile backupset
restore
channel ORA_DISK_1: specifying datafile(s) to restore
from backup set
restoring datafile 00004 to
D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\USERS01.DBF
channel ORA_DISK_1: restored backup piece 1
piece handle=D:\BACKUPQGB0UEC_1_1.BAK
tag=TAG20050124T152708 params=NULL
channel ORA_DISK_1: restore complete
Finished restore at 26/JAN/05

--recover restored datafile - RMAN applies all logs
automatically

RMAN> recover datafile 4;

Starting recover at 26/JAN/05 using channel ORA_DISK_1
using channel ORA_DISK_2

starting media recovery

archive log thread 1 sequence 4 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_4.ARC
archive log thread 1 sequence 5 is already on disk as
file C:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_5.ARC
archive log thread 1 sequence 6 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_6.ARC
archive log thread 1 sequence 7 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_7.ARC
archive log filename=E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_4.ARC
thread=1 sequence=4
archive log filename=C:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_5.ARC
thread=1 sequence=5
media recovery complete
Finished recover at 26/JAN/05

--open database for general use

RMAN> alter database open;

database opened

RMAN>
In the above scenario, the database is already in the
mount state before the RMAN session is initiated. If
the database is not mounted, you should issue a
"startup mount" command before attempting to restore
the missing datafile. The database must be mounted
before any datafile recovery can be done.
If the database is already open when datafile
corruption is detected, you can recover the datafile
without shutting down the database. The only
additional step is to take the relevant tablespace
offline before starting recovery. In this case you
would perform recovery at the tablespace level. The
commands are:
C:\>rman target /

Recovery Manager: Release 9.2.0.4.0 - Production

Copyright (c) 1995, 2002, Oracle Corporation. All
rights reserved.

connected to target database: ORCL (DBID=1507972899)

--offline affected tablespace

RMAN> sql 'alter tablespace USERS offline immediate';

using target database controlfile instead of recovery
catalog
sql statement: alter tablespace USERS offline
immediate

--recover offlined tablespace

RMAN> recover tablespace USERS;

Starting recover at 26/JAN/05
allocated channel: ORA_DISK_1
channel ORA_DISK_1: sid=14 devtype=DISK
allocated channel: ORA_DISK_2
channel ORA_DISK_2: sid=12 devtype=DISK

starting media recovery
media recovery complete

Finished recover at 26/JAN/05

--online recovered tablespace

RMAN> sql 'alter tablespace USERS online';

sql statement: alter tablespace USERS online

RMAN>
Recovery from block corruption:
It is possible to recover corrupted blocks using RMAN
backups. This is a somewhat exotic scenario, but it
can be useful in certain circumstances, as illustrated
by the following example. Here's the situation: a user
connected to SQLPlus gets a data block corruption
error when she queries a table. Here's a part of the
session transcript:
SQL> connect testuser/testpassword
Connected.
SQL> select count(*) from test_table;
select count(*) from test_table
*
ERROR at line 1:

ORA-01578: ORACLE data block corrupted (file # 4,
block # 2015)
ORA-01110: data file 4:
'D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\USERS01.DBF'
Since we know the file and block number, we can
perform block level recovery using RMAN. This is best
illustrated by example:
C:\>rman target /

Recovery Manager: Release 9.2.0.4.0 - Production

Copyright (c) 1995, 2002, Oracle Corporation. All
rights reserved.

connected to target database: ORCL (DBID=1507972899)

--restore AND recover specific block

RMAN> blockrecover datafile 4 block 2015;

Starting blockrecover at 26/JAN/05
using target database controlfile instead of recovery
catalog
allocated channel: ORA_DISK_1
channel ORA_DISK_1: sid=19 devtype=DISK
allocated channel: ORA_DISK_2
channel ORA_DISK_2: sid=20 devtype=DISK

channel ORA_DISK_1: restoring block(s)
channel ORA_DISK_1: specifying block(s) to restore
from backup set
restoring blocks of datafile 00004
channel ORA_DISK_1: restored block(s) from backup
piece 1
piece handle=E:\BACKUPQGB0UEC_1_1.BAK
tag=TAG20050124T152708 params=NULL
channel ORA_DISK_1: block restore complete

starting media recovery
media recovery complete

Finished blockrecover at 26/JAN/05

RMAN>
Now our user should be able to query the table from
her SQLPlus session. Here's her session transcript
after block recovery.
SQL> select count(*) from test_table;

COUNT(*)
----------
217001

SQL>
A couple of important points regarding block recovery:
1. Block recovery can only be done using RMAN.
2. The entire database can be open while performing
block recovery.
3. Check all database files for corruption. This is
important - there could be other corrupted blocks.
Verification of database files can be done using RMAN
or the dbverify utility. To verify using RMAN simply
do a complete database backup with default settings.
If RMAN detects block corruption, it will exit with an
error message pointing out the guilty file/block
Recovery from missing or corrupted redo log group
Case 1: A multiplexed copy of the missing log is
available.
If a redo log is missing, it should be restored from a
multiplexed copy, if possible. This is the only way to
recover without any losses. Here's an example, where I
attempt to startup from SQLPlus when a redo log is
missing:
SQL> startup
ORACLE instance started.

Total System Global Area 131555128 bytes
Fixed Size 454456 bytes
Variable Size 88080384 bytes
Database Buffers 41943040 bytes
Redo Buffers 1077248 bytes
Database mounted.
ORA-00313: open failed for members of log group 3 of
thread 1
ORA-00312: online log 3 thread 1:
'D:\ORACLE_DATA\LOGS\ORCL\REDO03A.LOG'

SQL>
To fix this we simply copy REDO03A.LOG from its
multiplexed location on E: to the above location on
E:. After copying the file, we issue an "alter
database open" from the above SQLPlus session:
SQL> alter database open;

Database altered.

SQL>
That's it - the database is open for use.
Case 2: All members of a log group lost.
In this case an incomplete recovery is the best we can
do. We will lose all transactions from the missing log
and all subsequent logs. We illustrate using the same
example as above. The error message indicates that
members of log group 3 are missing. We don't have a
copy of this file, so we know that an incomplete
recovery is required. The first step is to determine
how much can be recovered. In order to do this, we
query the V$LOG view (when in the mount state) to find
the system change number (SCN) that we can recover to
(Reminder: the SCN is a monotonically increasing
number that is incremented whenever a commit is
issued):
--The database should be in the mount state for v$log
access

SQL> select first_change# from v$log where group#=3 ;

FIRST_CHANGE#
-------------
370255

SQL>
The FIRST_CHANGE# is the first SCN stamped in the
missing log. This implies that the last SCN stamped in
the previous log is 370254 (FIRST_CHANGE#-1). This is
the highest SCN that we can recover to. In order to do
the recovery we must first restore ALL datafiles to
this SCN, followed by recovery (also up to this SCN).
This is an incomplete recovery, so we must open the
database resetlogs after we're done. Here's a
transcript of the recovery session (typed commands in
bold, comments in italics, all other lines are RMAN
feedback):
C:\>rman target /

Recovery Manager: Release 9.2.0.4.0 - Production

Copyright (c) 1995, 2002, Oracle Corporation. All
rights reserved.

connected to target database: ORCL (DBID=1507972899)

--Restore ENTIRE database to determined SCN

RMAN> restore database until scn 370254;

Starting restore at 26/JAN/05

using channel ORA_DISK_1
using channel ORA_DISK_2
channel ORA_DISK_1: starting datafile backupset
restore
channel ORA_DISK_1: specifying datafile(s) to restore
from backup set
restoring datafile 00001 to
D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\SYSTEM01.DBF
restoring datafile 00004 to
D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\USERS01.DBF
channel ORA_DISK_2: starting datafile backupset
restore
channel ORA_DISK_2: specifying datafile(s) to restore
from backup set
restoring datafile 00002 to
D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\UNDOTBS01.DBF
restoring datafile 00003 to
D:\ORACLE_DATA\DATAFILES\ORCL\TOOLS01.DBF
channel ORA_DISK_2: restored backup piece 1
piece handle=E:\BACKUPGB14IB_1_1.BAK
tag=TAG20050124T171139 params=NUL
channel ORA_DISK_2: restore complete
channel ORA_DISK_1: restored backup piece 1
piece handle=E:\BACKUPGB14IB_1_1.BAK
tag=TAG20050124T171139 params=NUL
channel ORA_DISK_1: restore complete
Finished restore at 26/JAN/05

--Recover database

RMAN> recover database until scn 370254;

Starting recover at 26/JAN/05
using channel ORA_DISK_1
using channel ORA_DISK_2

starting media recovery

archive log thread 1 sequence 9 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_9.ARC
archive log thread 1 sequence 10 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_10.ARC
archive log thread 1 sequence 11 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_11.ARC
archive log thread 1 sequence 12 is already on disk as
file E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_12.ARC
archive log filename=E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_9.ARC
thread=1 sequence=9
archive log filename=E:\ORACLE_ARCHIVE\ORCL_10.ARC
thread=1 sequence=10
media recovery complete
Finished recover at 26/JAN/05

--open database with RESETLOGS (see comments below)

RMAN> alter database open resetlogs;

database opened

RMAN>
The following points should be noted:
1. The entire database must be restored to the SCN
that has been determined by querying v$log.
2. All changes beyond that SCN are lost. This method
of recovery should be used only if you are sure that
you cannot do better. Be sure to multiplex your redo
logs, and (space permitting) your archived logs!
3. The database must be opened with RESETLOGS, as a
required log has not been applied. This resets the log
sequence to zero, thereby rendering all prior backups
worthless. Therefore, the first step after opening a
database RESETLOGS is to take a fresh backup. Note
that the RESETLOGS option must be used for any
incomplete recovery.
Recovery from missing or corrupted control file:
Case 1: A multiplexed copy of the control file is
available.
On startup Oracle must read the control file in order
to find out where the datafiles and online logs are
located. Oracle expects to find control files at
locations specified in the CONTROL_FILE initialisation
parameter. The instance will fail to mount the
database if any one of the control files are missing
or corrupt. A brief error message will be displayed,
with further details recorded in the alert log. The
exact error message will vary depending on what has
gone wrong. Here's an example:
SQL> startup

ORACLE instance started.

Total System Global Area 135338868 bytes
Fixed Size 453492 bytes
Variable Size 109051904 bytes
Database Buffers 25165824 bytes
Redo Buffers 667648 bytes
ORA-00205: error in identifying controlfile, check
alert log for more info

SQL>
On checking the alert log, as suggested, we find the
following:
ORA-00202: controlfile:
'e:\oracle_dup_dest\controlfile\ORCL\control02.ctl'
ORA-27046: file size is not a multiple of logical
block size
OSD-04012: file size mismatch (OS 5447783)
The above corruption was introduced by manually
editing the control file when the database was closed.

The solution is simple, provided you have at least one
uncorrupted control file - replace the corrupted
control file with a copy using operating system
commands. Remember to rename the copied file. The
database should now start up without any problems
Recover database by means of a backup from the old
incarnation
1. Obtain the primary key of the prior incarnation
with a LIST command:
# obtain primary key of old incarnation
LIST INCARNATION OF DATABASE trgt;

List of Database Incarnations
DB Key Inc Key DB Name DB ID STATUS Reset
SCN Reset Time
------- ------- ------- ------ -------
---------- ----
1 2 TRGT 1224038686 PARENT 1
02-OCT-02
1 582 TRGT 1224038686 CURRENT 59727
10-OCT-02
2. Make sure the database is started but not mounted:
SHUTDOWN FORCE NOMOUNT
3. Reset the incarnation to the primary key that you
just obtained:
# reset database to old incarnation
RESET DATABASE TO INCARNATION 2;
4. Recover the database, performing the following
actions in the RUN command:
• Set the end time for recovery to the time just
before the loss of the data.
• If automatic channels are not configured, then
manually allocate one or more channels.
• Restore the control file and mount it.
• Restore and recover the database.
For example, run the following commands:
RUN
{
# set time to just before data was lost.
SET UNTIL TIME 'Oct 8 2002 07:55:00';
RESTORE CONTROLFILE; # FROM AUTOBACKUP not needed in
catalog mode
ALTER DATABASE MOUNT; # mount database after restoring
control file
RESTORE DATABASE;
RECOVER DATABASE;
}
5. If recovery is successful, then reset the online
redo logs:
# this command automatically resets the database so
that this incarnation is the new incarnation
ALTER DATABASE OPEN RESETLOGS;
Recovery
Restore from Cold Backup
A cold backup is a backup performed while the database
is off-line and unavailable to its users.

Procedure for restore from cold backup
1. Make sure source and destination databases are on
the save version and patch (Very Important)
2. create control file script from trace file
SQLPLUS> ALTER DATABASE backup controlfile to trace;
SQLPLUS>SHOW PARAMETER UDUMP
3. Shutdown the Source Database
4. Copy all datafiles and trace file to the
destination database (do not copy redo log files and
control_files)
5. startup nomount pfile=init.ora
6. Create the script from the trace file. Here is the
sample
CREATE CONTROLFILE SET DATABASE "DEV" RESETLOGS
NOARCHIVELOG
MAXLOGFILES 16
MAXLOGMEMBERS 3
MAXDATAFILES 100
MAXINSTANCES 8
MAXLOGHISTORY 2726
LOGFILE
GROUP 1 (
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g1m2.log',
'/u01/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g1m1.log'
) SIZE 10M,
GROUP 2 (
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g2m2.log',
'/u01/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g2m1.log'
) SIZE 10M,
GROUP 3 (
'/u01/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g3m1.log',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g3m2.log'
) SIZE 10M,
GROUP 4 (
'/u01/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g4m1.log',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/redot1g4m2.log'
) SIZE 10M
DATAFILE
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/system01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/undotbs01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/sysaux01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/users01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/example01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/data01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/data02.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/data03.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/data04.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/index01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/index02.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/index03.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/index04.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/lob01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/bea01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/beaidx01.dbf',
'/u02/oracle/oradata/DEV/bealob01.dbf'
CHARACTER SET WE8ISO8859P1 ;

7. Open the database with resetlogs
SQL> @control_file.sql;
Control file created.

8. Open the database with resetlogs
ALTER DATASASE OPEN RESETLOGS;

9. Create Temporary tablespace
ALTER TABLESPACE TEMP ADD TEMPFILE
‘/opt/oracle/schedwin/temp01.dbf’ size 150M;
Restore from Hot Backup
A hot backup is a backup performed while the database
is on-line and available for read/write. Except for
oracle exports, one can only do on-line backups when
running in ARCHIVELOG mode.
CASE 1: Restore database using RMAN Full backup.
#1 Copy the following files to the target server
-The database backup piece
Controlfile backup piece
Parameter file. i.e pfile.

#2 Edit the parameter with new environment specific
values

#3 Start the database in nomount mode, using RMAN.
$ rman target /
Recovery Manager: Release 9.2.0.6.0 - 64bit Production
Copyright (c) 1995, 2002, Oracle Corporation. All
rights reserved.
connected to target database (not started)
RMAN> startup nomount
Oracle instance started
Total System Global Area 773295264 bytes
Fixed Size 732320 bytes
Variable Size 134217728 bytes
Database Buffers 637534208 bytes
Redo Buffers 811008 bytes

#4 Restore control file from backup piece.
RMAN> restore controlfile from
'schedcd_633997804_109_1';

#5 Mount the database
RMAN>alter database mount;

#6 Catalog the backup piece
RMAN>catalog backuppiece ‘schedcd_633997804_109_1';

#7 Get to know the last sequence available in the
archivelog backup using the following command.
RMAN> list backup of archivelog all;

#8 Rename the redologsfiles, so that they can be
created in a new location when opened in resetlogs.
SQL>alter database rename file
‘/opt/oracle/oradata/schedcd/redo/redoa1.log’ to
‘/opt/oracle/oradata/schedwin/redo/redoa1.log’;

#9 Restore the datafiles to new locations and recover
RMAN> run
{ set until sequence
set newname for datafile 1 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/system01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 2 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/perfstat01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 3 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/cwmlite01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 4 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/drsys01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 5 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/indx01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 6 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/odm01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 7 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/tools01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 8 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/users01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 9 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/xdb01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 10 to
/opt/u02/oradata/schedwin/dbf/users02.dbf;
set newname for datafile 11 to
/opt/u03/oradata/schedwin/dbf/users03.dbf;
set newname for datafile 12 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/schedwin_indx01.dbf;
set newname for datafile 14 to
/opt/u02/oradata/schedwin/dbf/schedwin_indx02.dbf;
set newname for datafile 16 to
/opt/u01/oradata/schedwin/dbf/undotblspce01.dbf;
restore database validate; # This is optional
restore database;
switch datafile all;
recover database;
alter database open resetlogs;
}


Created on 05/30/2008 12:34 AM by akr14feb
Updated on 05/30/2008 12:36 AM by akr14feb
 Printable Version

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