The top server is the one that handles all your database queries.
In our example, we are going to use PostgreSQL.
If you don’t know what that is, it’s an open source database that you can download for free.
It’s designed to be a lightweight database server with no plugins.
The biggest difference is that PostgreSQL’s version of MySQL (9.1) is a little more complex than MySQL’s version (9,6).
The bigger difference is the fact that you need to configure your database server to run the PostgreSQL database server software.
The following guide will walk you through setting up your database to handle database queries and other server-side tasks.
If this sounds confusing, you can always read more about database configuration in this post.
The top option is PostgreSQL 10.2.1, which is the latest version.
The next one is Postgres 11.5, which you can install from the Postgres website.
The last one is SQL Server 2016.
The server configuration we are about to learn is different from the default server configuration.
We are going a little different, and it’s important to keep this distinction in mind.
Here’s how the configuration is structured for you: You can also install your own server by visiting the Postfix homepage.