What is the password of Sysdba in Oracle?
If you omit the AS SYSDBA clause when logging in as user SYS , the SQL Command Line rejects the login attempt. The following example illustrates how to connect to the database with the SYSDBA privilege from the SQL Command Line: SQL > connect sys/password as sysdba. password is the password for the SYS user account.
How do I find my SYS password?
Recovering from lost sys password using OS authentication on Unix
- Make sure that the OS user that is logged on is member of the dba group.
- Make sure that the sqlnet.ora file does not contain the:
- check the ORACLE_HOME, ORACLE_SID and PATH parameters.
- connect to the instance using:
- Change the sys password using:
What is the default password of Sqlplus?
For further information about the default logins, see the Oracle Database Administrator’s Guide. You are prompted to enter the password, FOX. In the command-line interface, if you omit the username and password, SQL*Plus prompts you for them.
What is the password for sys as Sysdba?
SYSDBA is not a user, it is a system privilege. When you connect as / you are connecting to the SYS user. You don’t need a password when you connect as you are – as long as it’s a local connection from an OS account in the DBA group.
How to log in AS SYSDBA in Oracle?
If you’re logged into the machine running Oracle, and the user you’re logged in has suitable privileges on the machine (normally membership of a certain group), you can log in without a username and password, by writing sqlplus / as sysdba. This logs you in as the user SYS. – Luke Woodward Mar 27 ’13 at 14:58
How to write SYSDBA password in SQL Plus?
Normally, you connect to SQL*Plus using sqlplus user/password or sqlplus sys/sys_password as sysdba. If you’re logged into the machine running Oracle, and the user you’re logged in has suitable privileges on the machine (normally membership of a certain group), you can log in without a username and password, by writing sqlplus / as sysdba.
Is the SYSDBA password a user or a privilege?
Just a friendly tip: if you’re not sure you know what you’re doing, connecting as SYS (which is analogous to a “root”-type account in a unix system) is a recipe for disaster. The best thing you can do is create a lower-privileged user, then login as that user. – Jeffrey Kemp Mar 28 ’13 at 5:39 SYSDBA is not a user, it is a system privilege.
How to disable SYS AS SYSDBA in 10g?
The DBA should connect without using the network – just connect / as sysdba and then issue alter system disable restricted session – do not use the listener. They (your DBA) sort of put it into restricted session, you would hope they could undo that bit. Has this behaviour changed in 10g?