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Displaying posts with tag: General (reset)

MySQL man pages silently relicensed away from GPL
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It has recently been brought to our attention that the MySQL man pages have been relicensed. The change was made rather silently going from MySQL 5.5.30 to MySQL 5.5.31. This affects all pages in the man/ directory of the source code.

You can tell the changes have come during this short timeframe (5.5.30->5.5.31). The old manual pages were released under the following license:

This documentation is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it only under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; version 2 of the License.

The new man pages (following 5.5.31 and greater – still valid for 5.5.32) are released under the following license:

This software and related documentation are provided under a license agreement containing restrictions on use

  [Read more...]
MariaDB 10.0.3 alpha Now Available
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The MariaDB project is pleased to announce the immediate availability of MariaDB 10.0.3. This is an alpha release. See the release notes and changelog for details.

Download MariaDB 10.0.3

Release Notes Changelog What is MariaDB 10.0?

APT and YUM Repository Configuration Generator

About this  [Read more...]

MariaDB 5.5.31 Now Available
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The MariaDB project is pleased to announce the immediate availability of the MariaDB 5.5.31. This is a Stable (GA) release. See the Release Notes and Changelog for detailed information on this release and the What is MariaDB 5.5? page in the AskMonty Knowledgebase for general information about the MariaDB 5.5 series.

Download MariaDB 5.5.31

Release Notes Changelog

  [Read more...]
The MySQL Cluster storage engine
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This is one close to my heart. I’ve recently written on other storage engines: Where are they now: MySQL Storage EnginesThe MERGE storage engine: not dead, just resting…. or forgotten and The MEMORY storage engine. Today, it’s the turn of MySQL Cluster.

Like InnoDB, MySQL Cluster started outside of MySQL. Those of you paying attention at home may notice a correlation between storage engines not written exclusively for MySQL and being at all successful.

NDB

  [Read more...]
On performance of JDBC drivers.
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Back when the first version of the MariaDB Java Client was released, someone asked in the comments about the performance characteristics of the driver compared to ConnectorJ. I answered with hand-waving, saying that nobody does anything stupid, the performance of the drivers would be roughly the same, but I promised to measure it and tell the world one day. And now that day has come. The day where three MySQL JDBC drivers (ConnectorJ, MariaDB JDBC, and Drizzle JDBC) are compared against each other. Unlike the server, which gets benchmarking attention all the time, there is no standard benchmark for connectors, so I needed to improvise, while trying to keep the overhead of the server minimal. So I did something very primitive to start. I used my two favorite queries:

  • DO 1 — this one does not retrieve a result set, and thus can be seen as a small
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Percona Live Conference Notes
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This is the required post about things I observed during this years MySQL conference.

Things that are awesome:

  • The tables in sessions. I think these were here last year. They are still awesome this year.
  • The new style power plugs. They solved the problem of people tripping over daisy chained power strips and the strips being accidentally turned off.
  • Massive quantities of coffee and real cream.

Things that can be improved:

  • Lunch tickets. I overheard the same conversation a dozen times about people not being able to find their lunch tickets or not really knowing about them.
  • Make badges reversible. A badge under observation will be facing the wrong way.

Things that just bumped me:

  • The music is different this year. Now it makes me feel like a teenager struggling with a breakup.
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MariaDB Java Client 1.1.2 Released
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The MariaDB project is pleased to announce the immediate availability of the MariaDB Java Client 1.1.2. This is a Stable (GA) release. See the Release Notes and Changelog for detailed information on this release and the About the MariaDB Java Client page in the AskMonty Knowledgebase for general information about the client.

Download MariaDB Java Client 1.1.2

Release Notes

  [Read more...]
Database Master-Slave Replication in the Cloud
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This is a guest post from Jelastic.

Many developers use master-slave replication to solve a number of different problems, including problems with performance, supporting the backup of different databases, and as a part of a larger solution to alleviate system failures. Traditionally, master-slave replication is done with real servers, but it can also be done with cloud database servers. This guest post from Jelastic (originally published here) describes how to set up MariaDB master-slave replication using their Jelastic PaaS (Platform as a Service).

Replication Overview

Master-slave replication enables data from one database server (the master) to be replicated to one or more other database

  [Read more...]
OurSQL Episode 137: Playing in the Sandbox
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This week we talk to Giuseppe Maxia about MySQL Sandbox. Ear Candy is about table_open_cache, Open_tables and Opened_tables, and At the Movies features MariaDB.

MySQL Sandbox
MySQL Sandbox

Examples:
MariaDB slave of a master:
make sandbox mysql-tarball --master
make sandbox mariadb-tarball --slaveof master-port=foo

Exporting:
./my sqldump instancename

Remote mysql sandbox deploy:
deploy remote sandboxes -m MySQLVer -l list,of,servers

Get MySQL Sandbox on Launchpad

read more

MariaDB Introduces Atomic Writes
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Sysbench OLTP, transactions per second

When dealing with high performance, low latency storage devices, such as SSD cards, one finds bottlenecks in new places. This is a story about such a bottle neck and how to work around it.

One unique feature of InnoDB is the double write buffer. This buffer was implemented to recover from half-written pages. This can happen in case of a power failure while InnoDB is writing a page (16KB = 32 sectors) to disk. On reading that page, InnoDB would be able to discover the corruption from the mismatch of the page checksum. However in order to recover, an intact copy of the page would be needed.

The double write buffer provides such a copy. Whenever InnoDB flushes a page to disk, it is first written to the double write buffer. Only when the buffer is

  [Read more...]
10 Newer Entries Showing entries 61 to 70 of 1039 10 Older Entries

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