SQL Server 2000, the next major release of SQL Server 7, is Microsoft’s SQL 7 release of its database both re-architected and re-written. Microsoft has high hopes for the latest version in a market that was worth $8 Billion in 1999, an 18% increase over 1998. What remains to be seen is whether it will attract customers not already using SQL Server.
dbase for windows
Sybase, and Ashton-Tate (of DBase fame) in 1988-89. Ashton-Tate dropped out of the consortium in 1990. Between 1991 and 1993, Microsoft and IBM divorced in the OS/2 arena, and SQL Server 4.2 for Windows NT and the Windows NT 3.1 operating system were released. In 1994, Microsoft and Sybase ended their co-development efforts (for a period in the early 1990's, SQL Server 4.x for OS/2 was actually labeled Microsoft on the manuals and Sybase on the diskettes.) Microsoft carried forward on Windows NT, and