Native Compilation Advisor
Transaction performance reports tool (see Determining if a Table or Stored Procedure Should Be Ported to In-Memory OLTP) informs you about which interpreted stored procedures in your database will benefit if ported to use native compilation. After you identify a stored procedure that you would like to port to use native compilation, you can use the native compilation advisor to help you migrate the interpreted stored procedure to native compilation. For more information about natively compiled stored procedures, see Natively Compiled Stored Procedures.
To begin, connect to the instance that contains the interpreted stored procedure. You can connect to SQL Server 2008, SQL Server 2008 R2, SQL Server 2012, or SQL Server 2014 instance. However, if you wish to perform a migration operation with the advisor, you must connect to a SQL Server 2014 instance on which In-Memory OLTP functionality is enabled. For more information about In-Memory OLTP requirements, see Requirements for Using Memory-Optimized Tables.
For information about migration methodologies, see In-Memory OLTP – Common Workload Patterns and Migration Considerations.
In Object Explorer, right click the stored procedure you want to convert, and select Native Compilation Advisor. This will display the welcome page for the Stored Procedure Native Compilation Advisor. Click Next to continue.
This page will report if the stored procedure uses any constructs that are not compatible with native compilation. You can click Next to see details. If there are constructs that are not compatible with native compilation, you can click Next to see details.
If there are constructs that are not compatible with native compilation, the Stored Procedure Validation Result page will display details. You can generate a report (click Generate Report), exit the Native Compilation Advisor, and update your code so that it is compatible with native compilation.
The following sample shows an interpreted stored procedure and the equivalent stored procedure for native compilation. The sample assumes a directory called c:\data.
CREATE DATABASE Demo ON PRIMARY(NAME = [Demo_data], FILENAME = 'C:\DATA\Demo_data.mdf', size=500MB) , FILEGROUP [Demo_fg] CONTAINS MEMORY_OPTIMIZED_DATA( NAME = [Demo_dir], FILENAME = 'C:\DATA\Demo_dir') LOG ON (name = [Demo_log], Filename='C:\DATA\Demo_log.ldf', size=500MB) COLLATE Latin1_General_100_BIN2; GO USE Demo; GO CREATE TABLE [dbo].[SalesOrders] ( [order_id] [int] NOT NULL, [order_date] [datetime] NOT NULL, [order_status] [tinyint] NOT NULL CONSTRAINT [PK_SalesOrders] PRIMARY KEY NONCLUSTERED HASH ( [order_id] )WITH ( BUCKET_COUNT = 2097152) )WITH ( MEMORY_OPTIMIZED = ON ) go CREATE PROCEDURE [dbo].[InsertOrder] @id INT, @date DATETIME2, @status TINYINT AS BEGIN INSERT dbo.SalesOrders VALUES (@id, @date, @status) END go CREATE PROCEDURE [dbo].[InsertOrderXTP] @id INT, @date DATETIME2, @status TINYINT WITH NATIVE_COMPILATION, SCHEMABINDING, EXECUTE AS OWNER AS BEGIN ATOMIC WITH ( TRANSACTION ISOLATION LEVEL = SNAPSHOT, LANGUAGE = N'us_english') INSERT dbo.SalesOrders VALUES (@id, @date, @status) END go select * from SalesOrders go exec dbo.InsertOrder @id= 10, @date = '1956-01-01 12:00:00', @status = 1 ; exec dbo.InsertOrderXTP @id= 11, @date = '1956-01-01 12:01:00', @status = 2 ; select * from SalesOrders