Our Editorial Team came across this and thought you may find it useful:

“Sometimes reading SQL Server ouput from Statistics IO and Statistics Time can be a total drag. This page will help with that. Just paste in the output of Statistics IO and/or Statistics Time and press Parse. Your output will be formatted and totaled. Enjoy.”

Statistics Parser

From the site About page:

“Statistics Parser

This site allows you to take the output of SQL Server STATISTICS IO then transforms and totals it into a more useful format. If you’re looking to save the results of STATISTICS IO you may want to look at Vicky Harp’s excellent Excel based STATISTICS IO parser. Excel is awesome. Excel is my boy. But sometimes I don’t want to open up a sixth instance of Excel. That’s where this site comes in. If you need to figure out what the heck STATISTICS IO or STATISTICS TIME is telling you quickly this site is here to help!

This site is entirely written in JavaScript and HTML. So your data stays where it should…in your browser. Your data is never sent to a server. The site also uses the awesome Bootstrap CSS framework so a regular SQL hack like myself can create great looking sites. JQuery and the DataTables plug-in are also used to format the STATISTICS IO results. The source for this site is located on GitHub if you’re so inclined to take a peek at it (view source is also an option…I’m just sayin’).

I hope you find this site useful. If you have any questions or comments feel free to hit me up over on my blog or twitter. Enjoy.


Special Thanks

  • Dave Nicolas (twitter): For the help with the DataTables and not killing me when you read my code.
  • Alvaro Mosquera Gayoso: For helping with the translation of Statistics IO output in Spanish.
  • Ranga Narasimhan: For suggesting that the site could use a clear button.
  • Uwe Ricken (blog | twitter): For finding JavaScript bugs and for suggesting the “Change page title” option.
  • Jeremiah Peschka (blog | twitter): For finding and reporting a table parsing bug.
  • JK Wood (blog | twitter): For finding and reporting a table parsing bug.
  • Brent Ozar (blog | twitter): For promoting StatisticsParser.com in blog posts, webinars, and conference presentaions across the globe. Also for suggesting that the Statistics IO could use a total table.”