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Displaying posts with tag: row-based (reset)

Why does MySQL replication fail?
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Read the original article at Why does MySQL replication fail?

When considering active-active multi-master, you must consider it’s foundation technology. Although MySQL replication is straightforward to setup, it can fail in a myriad of ways. Most of those are known and well understood. We can solve them only if we use the technology in the standard way. Click through to the end for multi-master solutions [...]

For more articles like these go to Sean Hull's Scalable Startups

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A few notes on locking in MySQL
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This is another article in a series of articles titled "A few notes ..." in which I will be posting some important information about locking concepts, different types of locks and what locks table engines support. Just like the previous article, the purpose of this article is to highlight important aspects that you should have in the back of your mind when developing applications.

Understanding InnoDB transaction isolation levels
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Isolation is an important part of ACID properties that guarantee that transactions are processed in a reliable manner. But there are four different levels of isolation available and you have to understand each one of them to be able to select the correct one for your needs. This post intends on explaining the four levels together with their effects on locking and performance.

Statement-based vs Row-based Replication
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Replication as most people know it, has mostly been SQL statement propagation from master to slave. This is known as "statement-based" replication. But there is also another kind of replication that is available, "the row-based replication" and that has quite a lot of benefits. In this post I intend on highlighting the advantages and disadvantages of both the types of replication to help you choose the best one. I also follow up with my own recommendation.

Temporary files, binlog_cache_size, and row-based binary logging
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Even when the output of EXPLAIN doesn’t show “using temporary”, a temporary file may still be used in certain cases.

That’s not to say the query needs the temporary file to actually resolve the query (like what you’d see from the need for a derived table). But rather, the temporary file I’m speaking of is due to binary logging.

In particular, you can see this easily if using InnoDB, (most commonly) row-based binary logging, and you issue a large transaction, say a large …

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