A little over a year ago, Microsoft introduced the SQL Server database.
SQL Server is an open source, cross-platform SQL server.
It has been used by companies such as Amazon, Dropbox, Google, Facebook, and more.
And with the release of the new version of SQL Server, Microsoft has made it possible to use the same SQL Server in multiple environments.
SQL server 2019 is now officially supported on the Microsoft Azure platform.
For a lot of businesses, that’s an exciting milestone.
For example, if you have a new SQL Server installation that’s running on a Windows Server 2016 server, you can now install SQL Server on the Azure platform and use it on Windows 10.
That’s the case for a wide range of applications.
For now, Microsoft hasn’t made it clear how exactly SQL Server will be compatible with Azure.
The company hasn’t said whether the SQL server will be cross-compiled or not.
But if you install SQL server on a Microsoft Azure-hosted server, the system will be able to run SQL Server from a Windows version that’s only 10.0.2.
That is, the same version of the SQL software as is running on your Windows machine.
This isn’t exactly a huge upgrade.
For one thing, SQL Server still uses older versions of SQL.
But it will also have to deal with a few other limitations.
For instance, the operating system still uses the old version of Microsoft Visual C++, which is no longer supported.
That means that Microsoft has to do some hard work to support the old code.
And for some applications, like Excel, that may mean upgrading to the newer version of Visual Studio.
For those of you who have SQL Server installed on a server running Windows Server 2012 R2 or Windows Server 2008 R2, you may be wondering if the upgrade is really worth it.
The answer is: it depends.
The upgrade from 10.2 to 10.3 is going to be a big deal.
If you have installed SQL Server 2020 on an existing SQL Server server, it will be upgraded to 10