What is Navicat and what are its top alternatives?
Top Alternatives to Navicat
A cross-platform IDE that is aimed at DBAs and developers working with SQL databases. ...
HeidiSQL is a useful and reliable tool designed for web developers using the popular MariaDB or MySQL server, Microsoft SQL databases or PostgreSQL. It enables you to browse and edit data, create and edit tables, views, procedures, triggers and scheduled events. Also, you can export structure and data, either to SQL file, clipboard or to other servers. Read about features or see some screenshots. ...
- MySQL WorkBench
It enables a DBA, developer, or data architect to visually design, model, generate, and manage databases. It includes everything a data modeler needs for creating complex ER models, forward and reverse engineering, and also delivers key features for performing difficult change management and documentation tasks that normally require much time and effort. ...
As a portable web application written primarily in PHP, it has become one of the most popular MySQL administration tools, especially for web hosting services. ...
It is a free multi-platform database tool for developers, SQL programmers, database administrators and analysts. Supports all popular databases: MySQL, PostgreSQL, SQLite, Oracle, DB2, SQL Server, Sybase, Teradata, MongoDB, Cassandra, Redis, etc. ...
TablePlus is a native app which helps you easily edit database data and structure. TablePlus includes many security features to protect your database, including native libssh and TLS to encrypt your connection. ...
It is the most complete MySQL management, GUI solution for DBAs & Devops with powertools like scheduled backups, SSH and HTTP tunneling. ...
- New Relic
The world’s best software and DevOps teams rely on New Relic to move faster, make better decisions and create best-in-class digital experiences. If you run software, you need to run New Relic. More than 50% of the Fortune 100 do too. ...
Navicat alternatives & related posts
- Works on Linux, Windows and MacOS4
- Diff viewer2
- Code analysis2
- Wide range of DBMS support2
- Generate ERD1
- Quick-fixes using keyboard shortcuts1
- Database introspection on 21 different dbms1
- Export data using a variety of formats using open api1
- Import data1
- Code completion1
related DataGrip posts
- Client application which is lightweight1
- Easy configuration1
- Keep queries after execution1
- Connect to multiple servers on same client1
- Run multiple queries simultaneously1
- Multiple query tabulations1
- Mac OS/ Linux incompatible1
related HeidiSQL posts
There is no comparison between MySQL and HeidiSQL as MySQL is a database server and HeidiSQL is the client to communicate with the databases. Following are some links to help you understand 😊:
- Easy to use6
- Clean UI5
- Administration and monitoring module3
related MySQL WorkBench posts
I'm learning SQL thru UDEMY and I'm trying to DL My SQL onto my machine, but when I get to the terminal, that's where I encounter my issues- nothing can be found. If I use SQLPro Studio for the course, is it better? I ask because MySQL WorkBench integrates with SQLPro Studio. I just want to get certified and start working again.
We have a 138 row, 1700 column database likely to grow at least a row and a column every week. We are mostly concerned with how user-friendly the graphical management tools are. I understand MySQL has MySQL WorkBench, and Microsoft SQL Server has Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio. We have about 6 months to migrate our Excel database to one of these DBMS, and continue (hopefully manually) importing excel files from then on. Any tips appreciated!
- Query linter5
- Easy data access5
- User administration5
related phpMyAdmin posts
- Platform independent13
- Automatic driver download9
- Import-Export Data7
- Simple to use6
- Wide range of DBMS support4
- Move data between databases4
- SAP Hana DB support1
related DBeaver posts
Which tools are preferred if I choose to work on more data side? Which one is good if I decide to work on web development? I'm using DBeaver and am now considering a move to AzureDataStudio to break the monotony while working. I would like to hear your opinion. Which one are you using, and what are the things you are missing in dbeaver or data studio.
- Great tool, sleek UI, run fast and secure connections5
- Perfect for develop use2
related TablePlus posts
related SQLyog posts
- Easy setup415
- Really powerful344
- Awesome visualization244
- Ease of use194
- Great ui151
- Free tier107
- Great tool for insights80
- Heroku Integration66
- Market leader55
- Peace of mind49
- Push notifications21
- Email notifications20
- Heroku Add-on17
- Error Detection and Alerting16
- Multiple language support13
- Server Resources Monitoring11
- SQL Analysis11
- Transaction Tracing9
- Azure Add-on8
- Apdex Scores8
- Analysis of CPU, Disk, Memory, and Network7
- Application Availability Monitoring and Alerting6
- Performance of External Services6
- Detailed reports6
- Error Analysis6
- Application Response Times6
- JVM Performance Analyzer (Java)5
- Most Time Consuming Transactions5
- Easy to use4
- Browser Transaction Tracing4
- Top Database Operations4
- Application Map3
- Custom Dashboards3
- Pagoda Box integration3
- Weekly Performance Email3
- Easy to setup2
- App Speed Index2
- Background Jobs Transaction Analysis2
- Easy visibility2
- Real User Monitoring Overview1
- Time Comparisons1
- Access to Performance Data API1
- Super Expensive1
- Incident Detection and Alerting1
- Best monitoring on the market1
- Rails integration1
- Worst Transactions by User Dissatisfaction1
- Real User Monitoring Analysis and Breakdown1
- Team Collaboration Tools1
- Metric Data Resolution1
- Metric Data Retention1
- Best of the best, what more can you ask for1
- Pricing model doesn't suit microservices20
- UI isn't great10
- Visualizations aren't very helpful7
- Hard to understand why things in your app are breaking5
related New Relic posts
Hey there! We are looking at Datadog, Dynatrace, AppDynamics, and New Relic as options for our web application monitoring.
Current Environment: .NET Core Web app hosted on Microsoft IIS
Future Environment: Web app will be hosted on Microsoft Azure
Tech Stacks: IIS, RabbitMQ, Redis, Microsoft SQL Server
Requirement: Infra Monitoring, APM, Real - User Monitoring (User activity monitoring i.e., time spent on a page, most active page, etc.), Service Tracing, Root Cause Analysis, and Centralized Log Management.
Please advise on the above. Thanks!
Regarding Continuous Integration - we've started with something very easy to set up - CircleCI , but with time we're adding more & more complex pipelines - we use Jenkins to configure & run those. It's much more effort, but at some point we had to pay for the flexibility we expected. Our source code version control is Git (which probably doesn't require a rationale these days) and we keep repos in GitHub - since the very beginning & we never considered moving out. Our primary monitoring these days is in New Relic (Ruby & SPA apps) and AppSignal (Elixir apps) - we're considering unifying it in New Relic , but this will require some improvements in Elixir app observability. For error reporting we use Sentry (a very popular choice in this class) & we collect our distributed logs using Logentries (to avoid semi-manual handling here).