O'Reilly logo
  • Venkat Dabbakuti thinks this is interesting:

ady growth, something really good happened for QlikView around 2005/2006—the Intel x64 processors became the dominant processors in Windows servers. QlikView had, for a few years, supported the Itanium version of Windows; however, Itanium never became a dominant server processor. Intel and AMD started shipping the x64 processors in 2004 and, by 2006, most servers sold came with an x64 processor—whether the customer wanted 64-bit or not. Because the x64 processors could support either x86 or x64 versions of Windows, the customer didn't even have to know. Even those customers who purchased the x64 ver

From

Cover of Mastering QlikView

Note

Reviewing basic performance tuning techniquesThere are many ways in which you may have learned to develop with QlikView. Some of them may have talked about performance and some may not have. Typically, you start to think about performance at a later stage when users start complaining about slow results from a QlikView application or when your QlikView server is regularly crashing because your applications are too big.In this section, we are going to quickly review some basic performance tuning techniques that you should, hopefully, already be aware of. Then, we will start looking at how we can advance your knowledge to master level.Removing unneeded dataRemoving unneeded data might seem easy in theory, but sometimes it is not so easy ...