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Displaying posts with tag: General (reset)

MySQL Group Replication Beta 0.8 is out !
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As announced by Luis Soares on MySQL High Availability’s blog, a new labs version of Group Replication (GR) has been released for MySQL 5.7.14 !

Group Replication is the main component of the future MySQL HA solution. Even if with GR, it’s possible to write simultaneously on all the member of the group, GR doesn’t provide any write scaling. Indeed, if one member reached 100% of its write …

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New in MariaDB Connector/C 3.0 – Part I: SSL
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New SSL alternatives SSL connections in previous versions of MariaDB Connector/C based on the OpenSSL library. The OpenSSL heartbleed bug, licensing problems and the lack of supporting different transport layers were the main reasons that we decided to offer SSL alternatives. In addition to OpenSSL the following SSL libraries are supported in Connector/C 3.0: GnuTLS […]

The post New in MariaDB Connector/C 3.0 – Part I: SSL appeared first on MariaDB.org.

The State of SSL in MariaDB
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Usually when one says “SSL” or “TLS” it means not a specific protocol but a family of protocols. Wikipedia article has the details, but in short — SSL 2.0 and SSL 3.0 are deprecated and should not be used anymore (the well-known POODLE vulnerability exploits the flaw in SSL 3.0). TLS 1.0 is sixteen years […]

The post The State of SSL in MariaDB appeared first on MariaDB.org.

MariaDB Talks at Percona Live Data Performance Conference 2016
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The Percona Live Data Performance Conference 2016 isn’t until 18-21 April 2016, but community voting is now open. So if you’re going, and want to see lots of MariaDB talks, please click on the buttons below and vote! You have to be logged in to the Percona site to vote. Once logged in, scroll to […]

The post MariaDB Talks at Percona Live Data Performance Conference 2016 appeared first on MariaDB.org.

InnoDB holepunch compression vs the filesystem in MariaDB 10.1
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InnoDB holepunch experiments After excellent blogs by Mark Callaghan (see links below), I decided to use some of my time to experiment how different filesystems behave if the holepunch feature is used in MariaDB 10.1. First of all, MariaDB 10.1 does not use holepunch by default even if a table is page compressed (a term […]

The post InnoDB holepunch compression vs the filesystem in MariaDB 10.1 appeared first on MariaDB.org.

MariaDB Connector/J failover support – case Amazon Aurora
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MariaDB Connector/J has evolved a lot during the year. In this post I will talk about the failover capabilities in the connector and give some guidance on how to use them in some certain cases. One other important new feature that I’ll cover in a later article is the fact that MariaDB Connector/J can do […]

The post MariaDB Connector/J failover support – case Amazon Aurora appeared first on MariaDB.org.

Track and Optimize Server Connection Methods
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The MySQL server supports a variety of client connection methods. To summarize: you have TCP/IP (v4 and v6) on all OSes (with or without TLS/SSL encryption), Unix Domain Sockets on Unix/Linux, and Named Pipes and/or Shared Memory on Windows.

Each of these connection methods has its own set of pros and cons: speed, security, portability, and ease-of-use.…

MariaDB: InnoDB foreign key constraint errors
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Introduction

A foreign key is a field (or collection of fields) in one table that uniquely identifies a row of another table. The table containing the foreign key is called the child table, and the table containing the candidate key is called the referenced or parent table. The purpose of the foreign key is to identify a particular row of the referenced table. Therefore, it is required that the foreign key is equal to the candidate key in some row of the primary table, or else have no value (the NULL value). This is called a referential integrity constraint between the two tables. Because violations of these constraints can be the …

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Technical Difficulties (My Blog Has Them)
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It has been a while since I posted something. I’m running in to some technical difficulties with the series of posts I have been working on. Mainly that WordPress thinks it needs to make my example code invisible.

Obviously that isn’t very helpful, and I’m working on it.

What are the posts about, you ask (or maybe you didn’t, but I’ll tell you anyway)? I’m putting a few session together on parsing XML in MySQL and making it perform well.

Hopefully everything is worked out within a week.

Comments = Sanity
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A Note On Good Practice

Even though I’ve been developing for some time now it never ceases to amaze me how many people don’t comment in their code. Most of us have fallen into the trap of “the code is self explanatory.” Sure, sometimes it is: if you’re writing “Hello World.” Even that can be questionable at times.

I once interviewed a seasoned developer who, when asked about how they document, replied “I think code should be self documenting.” I wanted to slap my forehead and send them packing right away. Code is never self-documenting. Never. Especially when you go back to it 4 weeks later. And if you think it is self …

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Showing entries 1 to 10 of 1063 10 Older Entries

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