Hi Kurt,It works on redo logs from Oracle 10 and 11. The redo log format is slightly different for earlier versions of Oracle and I'll need to poke around.
Hi David, What versions of Oracle does it support ? K ----- Originele e-mail ----- Van: "David Litchfield" <david@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx> Aan: "Guillermo Alan Bort" <cicciuxdba@xxxxxxxxx> Cc: oracle-l@xxxxxxxxxxxxxVerzonden: Woensdag 30 juni 2010 00:40:36 GMT +01:00 Amsterdam / Berlijn / Bern / Rome / Stockholm / WenenOnderwerp: Re: New tool: ddldump Hey all, Thanks for the questions. Yes - ddldump does work against archived redo logs.Whilst ddldump is currently a windows console program it will work on redo logs from other OSes. That said, I'll write a version for Mac OS X and Linux shortly. There should be no impact on the DB at all. ddldump simply opens the file in read mode, parses it then outputs to the console. If you want to save the results to a file simply use the redirect >C:\>ddldump redo01.log ddl > out.xml HTH! David On 29/06/2010 02:37, Guillermo Alan Bort wrote: Hey David, Nice tool, looks very interesting. Does it work on archived redolg files? I'll try it in my toy DBs this week... :-) I'd love to do it in productive ones, as it works on redo, I'm guessing it has no direct impact on the DB... is the source code available? Thanks. Alan.- On Mon, Jun 28, 2010 at 9:50 PM, David Litchfield <david@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx <mailto:david@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>> wrote: Hey all, As part of a larger project, I've written a small tool called ddldump that parses Oracle redolog files and dumps any DDL statements in an XML format. ddldump has been developed with forensic investigations in mind but can of course be simply used by DBAs to peruse the DDL in their logs. You can download it from http://www.v3rity.com/ddldump.php Cheers, David Litchfield v3rity Ltd http://www.v3rity.com/ C:\app\david\oradata\orcl11g>ddldump REDO01.log ddl <?xml version="1.0"?> <LOG> <FILENAME>REDO01.log</FILENAME> <database_sid>ORCL11G</database_sid> <version>11.1</version> <ltimestamp>01/02/2010 15:26:02</ltimestamp> <blocksize>512</blocksize> <nab>234</nab> <lowscn>3977649</lowscn> <nextscn>3977776</nextscn> <ENTRIES> <ENTRY> <TIMESTAMP>04/03/2010 01:16:34</TIMESTAMP> <RDRCOFST>0x0001CB2C</RDRCOFST> <CHVCOFST>0x0001CB5C</CHVCOFST> <SESSION_USER>SYS</SESSION_USER> <CURRENT_USER>SYS</CURRENT_USER> <SQL_STATETMENT>create user hax0r identified by VALUES '9A3502887F7210C4' </SQL_STATETMENT> <SCHEMA>hax0r</SCHEMA> <OBJECT></OBJECT> </ENTRY> </ENTRIES> </LOG> C:\> RDRCOFST is the hexadecimal offset into the redolog file where the redo entry containing the DDL statement can be found CHVCOFST is the hexadecimal offset into the redolog file where the change vector containing the DDL statement can be found TIMESTAMP is the time and date when the redo entry was written to the log file. SESSION_USER is the user that is logged on and initiated the DDL statement CURRENT_USER is the user under whose authority the DDL actually executes. If session_user and current_user are different it could be indicitive of a SQL injection attack. SQL_STATEMENT is the DDL that was executed. SCHEMA, if present, is the schema upon which the DDL acts. OBJECT, if present, is the object upon which the DDL acts. -- //www.freelists.org/webpage/oracle-l