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Displaying posts with tag: blackhole (reset)

A MySQL Odyssey: A Blackhole crossover – The technical side of the preso.
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Well.. just wanted to share the more technical details I went into when preparing the “A MySQL Odyssey: A Blackhole crossover” for the OpenSUSE Conference in Thessaloniki, July 2013. There’s a youtube version as well, of the actual session, on the opensuse channel. http://youtu.be/Nt2w1UvKEp0. (Audio kicks in at minute 6:40 so enjoy my miming act).

Here goes:

5.6 Enterprise Edition -> edelivery.oracle.com
 Win:    mysql-5.6.11-MySQL Installer 5.6.11.0 Package-V38226-01.zip
 Linux:  mysql-5.6.11 TAR for Generic Linux (glibc2.5) x86 (32bit)-V38228-01.zip

 Windows         192.168.56.101
 Oracle Linux   



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Blackhole tables and auto-increment keys
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Blackhole tables are often used on a so-called “relay slave” where some operation needs to happen but no data needs to exist. This used to have a bug that prevented AUTO_INCREMENT columns from propagating the right values through replication, but that was fixed. It turns out there’s another bug, though, that has the same effect. This one is caused when there is an INSERT into a Blackhole table, where the source data is SELECT-ed from another Blackhole table.

I think it’s wise to keep it simple. MySQL has tons of cool little features that theoretically suit edge-case uses and make ninja tricks possible, but I really trust the core plain-Jane functionality so much more than these edge-case features. That’s precisely because they

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DBJ – Exotic Storage Engines for MySQL
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In our March DBJ article we talked about some of the storage engines to choose from with MySQL.  With it’s plugin storage engine architecture, you have a range of options.  In our April article we continue to discuss a further selection of storage engines, and what features they offer to the DBA and database architect.

Database Journal – Exotic Storage Engines

There is more than one way to do it….
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I spent Friday examining the systems for a more traditional consulting gig (in case you did not know, Pythian has offered more traditional consulting and emergency services in addition to our remote DBA offering for our entire 12 year history). It is a familiar story to many people — the database performance was unacceptable.

The company had a few log tables that had huge amounts of inserts and foreign keys, so they used InnoDB. Unfortunately, they also used a GUID as a primary key (which is getting more and more common these days, but long primary keys with InnoDB slow down INSERT, UPDATE and DELETE commands a great deal) — varchar(32) and utf8.

That’s right — their primary key for many of these tables was 96 bytes long (32 characters * 3 bytes per

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How to replicate LOAD DATA from 4.1 to 5.1
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It turns out that there is a bug that causes replication on a 5.1 slave to fail when reading LOAD DATA statements from a 4.1-or-earlier master.

About a month ago, I set up a data warehouse for an old 4.1.21 system that can't be upgraded. I decided to use the latest 5.1 beta to take advantage of partitioning, but within the first day replication stopped rather suddenly and with a nondescript error:
[ERROR] Error running query, slave SQL thread aborted.
Fix the problem, and restart the slave SQL thread with
"SLAVE START". We stopped at log 'xxx' position xxx
Using mysqlbinlog, I compared the relay log and the masters binary log around that position, and noticed the relay log appeared corrupt! I don't recall the exact steps I took, but I isolated the problem to a LOAD DATA INFILE statement, and filed my first issue with MySQL Enterprise




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