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Displaying posts with tag: mysql bug (reset)

Nasty MySQL Replication Bugs that Affect Upgrade to 5.6
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There were two nasty MySQL replication bugs in two different 5.6 releases that would make it difficult to upgrade slaves to MySQL 5.6 while still connected to MySQL 5.5 master. The first of those bugs is MySQL bug 72610 which affects 5.6.19. Essentially this bug is triggered when the table structure on the slave is different from the table structure on the master which leads to unnecessarily large amount of RAM usage while replicating events that affect that table. The amount of RAM used would generally be more noticeable when the replicated transaction consists of …

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A Different Spin On the max_allowed_packet Problem
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Back in November, I filed MySQL bug 67448, talking about a different type of max_allowed_packet problem.

See, an application had put data into the database, but could not retrieve it without getting max_allowed_packet. With the help of some really smart community folks (named Jesper Hansen, Brandon Johnson and Shane Bester), we determined that MySQL actually has 2 different max_allowed_packet settings: client and server.

When you change the max_allowed_packet variable, you are changing the server variable if it is in [mysqld] and the client variable if …

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When EXPLAIN estimates can go wrong!
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This is the title of my first blog post on MySQL Performance Blog. It deals with a customer case where the customer was facing a peculiar problem where the rows column in the EXPLAIN output of the query was totally off. The actual number of rows was 18 times more than the number of rows reported by MySQL in the output of EXPLAIN. Now this can be a real pain as MySQL uses “the number of rows” estimation to pick and choose indexes and it could really be picking up a wrong index simply because of the wrong estimate. You...

The post …

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Did you know "optimize table" can reset your auto-increment ?
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I’ve used the OPTIMIZE command for a long time, in particular for disk space problems.

But I recently had a problem with this command and an auto-incremented table, you can reproduce this problem like that :

Create a table with an auto-incremented column :

mysql> use test
Database changed
mysql> create table test_optimize (id int(8) unsigned NOT NULL AUTO_INCREMENT, PRIMARY KEY (id)) engine=InnoDB;
Query OK, 0 rows affected (1.09 sec)







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Showing entries 1 to 4

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