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Displaying posts with tag: compression (reset)

Which Compression Tool Should I Use for my Database Backups? (Part II: Decompression)
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On my post last week, I analysed some of the most common compression tools and formats, and its compression speed and ratio. While that could give us a good idea of the performance of those tools, the analysis would be incomplete without researching the decompression. This is particularly true for database backups as, for those cases where the compression process is performed outside of the production boxes, you may not care too much about compression times. In that case, even if it is relatively slow, it …

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Which Compression Tool Should I Use for my Database Backups? (Part I: Compression)
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This week we are talking about size, which is a subject that should matter to any system administrator in charge of the backup system of any project, and in particular database backups.

I sometimes get questions about what should be the best compression tool to apply during a particular backup system: gzip? bzip2? any other?

The testing environment

In order to test several formats and tools, I created a .csv file (comma-separated values) that was 3,700,635,579 bytes in size by transforming a recent dump of all the OpenStreetMap nodes …

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MySQL Enterprise Backup 3.10: Teasing compression.
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Ok, so I wanted to look into the new compression options of MEB 3.10.

And I would like to share my tests with you. Remember, they’re just this, tests, so please feel free to copy n paste and obtain your own results and conclusions, and should I say it, baselines, in order to compare future behaviour, on your own system.

An Oracle Linux 6.3 virtual machine with 3Gb RAM, 2 virtual threads, on a 1x quad core, windows laptop. Not pretty, but hey.

So, these tests are solely about backup. I’ll do restore when I get some *more* time.

 

First up, lets compare like with like, i.e. MEB …

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MySQL Enterprise Backup 3.10: Teasing compression.
Employee +0 Vote Up -0Vote Down

Ok, so I wanted to look into the new compression options of MEB 3.10.

And I would like to share my tests with you. Remember, they’re just this, tests, so please feel free to copy n paste and obtain your own results and conclusions, and should I say it, baselines, in order to compare future behaviour, on your own system.

An Oracle Linux 6.3 virtual machine with 3Gb RAM, 2 virtual threads, on a 1x quad core, windows laptop. Not pretty, but hey.

So, these tests are solely about backup. I’ll do restore when I get some *more* time.

 

First up, lets compare like with like, i.e. MEB …

  [Read more...]
InnoDB Transparent PageIO Compression
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We have released some code in a labs release that does compression at the InnoDB IO layer. Let me answer the most frequently asked question. It will work on any OS/File system that supports sparse files and has “punch hole” support. It is not specific to FusionIO. However, I’ve been told by the FusionIO developers that you will get two benefits from FusionIO + NVMFS, no fragmenation issues and more space savings because of a smaller file system block size. Why the block size matters I will attempt to explain next.

The high level idea is rather simple. Given a 16K page we compress it using your favorite compression algorithm and write out the only …

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Significant performance boost with new MariaDB page compression on FusionIO
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The MariaDB project is pleased to announce a special preview release of MariaDB 10.0.9 with significant performance gains on FusionIO devices. This is is a beta-quality preview release.

Download MariaDB 10.0.9-FusionIO preview

Background

The latest work between MariaDB and FusionIO has focused on dramatically improving performance of MariaDB on the high-end SSD drives produced by Fusion-IO and at the same time delivering much better endurance for the drives themselves. Furthermore, FusionIO flash …

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MariaDB world record price per row 0.0000005$ on a single DELL R710
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Don't look at an industry benchmark here, it's a real client story.

200 Billion records in a month and it should be transactional but not durable.

For regular workload we use LOAD DATA INFILE into partitioned InnoDB, but here we have estimated 15TB of RAID storage. This is a lot of disks and it can't no more stay inside a single server internal storage.

MariaDB 5.5 come with TokuDB storage engine for compression, but is it possible in the time frame impose by the workload?

We start benchmarking 380G of raw input data files,  6 Billion rows.

First let's check the …









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Converting an OLAP database to TokuDB, part 1
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This is the first in a series of posts describing my impressions of converting a large OLAP server to TokuDB. There's a lot to tell, and the experiment is not yet complete, so this is an ongoing blogging. In this post I will describe the case at hand and out initial reasons for looking at TokuDB.

Disclosure: I have no personal interests and no company interests; we did get friendly, useful and free advice from Tokutek engineers. TokuDB is open source and free to use, though commercial license is also available.

The case at hand

We have a large and fast growing DWH MySQL setup. This data warehouse is but one component in a …

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How TokuMX Gets Great Compression for MongoDB
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In my last post, I showed what a Fractal Tree® index is at a high level. Once again, the Fractal Tree index is the data structure inside TokuMX and TokuDB, our MongoDB and MySQL products. One of its strengths is the ability to get high levels of compression on the stored data. In this post, I’ll explain why that is.

At a high level, one can argue that there isn’t anything …

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Announcing TokuMX v1.0: Toku+Mongo = You Can Have It All
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Tokutek is known for its full-featured fast-indexing technology. MongoDB is known for its great document-based data model and ease of use. TokuMX, version 1.0, combines the best of both worlds.

  • So what, exactly, is TokuMX? The simplest (but incomplete) answer is that TokuMX is MongoDB with all its storage code replaced by Tokutek’s Fractal Tree indexes.
  • How do Fractal Tree indexes improve MongoDB? The direct benefits include high-performance indexing, strong compression, and performance stability – in other words, the performance stays high, even when data is larger than RAM. …
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Showing entries 1 to 10 of 35 10 Older Entries

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