What is Database Management System?

Photo by Caspar Camille Rubin on Unsplash

A database management system (DBMS) is a software application that is used to store, manage, and retrieve data from a variety of sources, such as a database, a file system, or a relational database. The term “database” refers to a collection of data that can be stored in one or more locations. A database can also be referred to as an “application” or “system” for the purpose.

What are the benefits of using a DBMS? There are a number of benefits that come with the use of a DBM. These are:

The ability to create and manage a large amount of information in a single location. Ability to access information from multiple sources at the same time without having to re-enter the information each time it is needed. This is especially important when dealing with large amounts of sensitive information.

Access to the data in the database without the need to go through the cumbersome process of retrieving it from the source. This can save time and money when it comes to retrieving information that may not be readily available from other sources. Easier access to information by the user, as they are not required to enter information into the application every time they want to use it. It is also easier for a user to understand what information is available to them and what is not, since they do not have to navigate through a long list of options to find what they need.

More flexibility in how data is stored and accessed. For example, if you are using an application like Microsoft Access, you can create a table that contains all of your information and store it in that table. You can then access that information using any of the other applications that you have installed on your computer. If you were to install a third-party application, however, it would require you to first create the table and then use that application to read and write data to and from it, which would be very time-consuming and difficult to manage. In addition, there is no guarantee that the third-party application will be able to work with your data as well as you would like it to, so you may end up in a situation where you cannot access your most important information because it does not work the way you expect.

Another example is when you use a spreadsheet program like Excel. When you open the program, the first thing you do is open up a new sheet of paper and fill it with data. Then you click on the “Add” button to add the new data to your spreadsheet. However, once you add that data, Excel will not let you change the values on that sheet until you go back to that same sheet and change those values. That is because Excel is designed to be used by a human being, not a computer program. As a result, many people find that they cannot use their data properly because they can not see the changes that are being made to their spreadsheet, even though they know that those changes will affect the results of their calculations.

There are many other examples of problems that arise when a person uses a non-standard application for their work, but these are just a few examples that I can think of off the top of my head. I hope that these examples have given you a better understanding of why you should consider using one of these types of applications for your work.

--

--

--

Love podcasts or audiobooks? Learn on the go with our new app.

Recommended from Medium

Why DevSecOps Matters

Meet_in_the_Middle-An Intuitive Problem Solving Approach

#UPDATE: $LAMBOnomics and Presale Data

CS371p Spring 2021 (Week 9)

Getting Started in Tech: My Story

At a Robotics workshop, organized by Popular Robotics

How to Build Custom Middleware Components in asp.net core

Reading SVG Path Code

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store
Arda Œ

Arda Œ

More from Medium

My journey from backend developer to Data Engineer

Bionitio | Software engineering template

NoSQL for Beginners

30 Days of Code