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Displaying posts with tag: event (reset)

Developing modern applications using MySQL seminar
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I recently completed a four country tour of Baltic Sea countries presenting this seminar series at:

This seminar of four presentations provided a detailed review of the essential lifecycle components for developing a successful software application and offered a checklist for your company to review the design, development, deployment and support practices of your MySQL business applications. Presentations included:

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Report from Trondheim MySQL User Group meeting, Thursday March 6, 2014
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Yesterday we had our third MySQL User Group meeting in Trondheim with close to 40 participants, a mix of database administrators, application developers, database developers, and even university professors.

We had all gathered to listen to Truls Bergskaug from Basefarm a leading hosting provider for mission critical business applications. Truls Bergskaug is an experienced database administrator who deals with around 500 MySQL instances in production, all MySQL versions starting from 4.1 up to 5.6. Truls presented the hosting environment, typical

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How to Enable MySQL Event Scheduler
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You may think that you already know what's the opposite of "DISABLED", but with MySQL Event Scheduler you'll be wrong.

In fact MySQL Event Scheduler may have three different states[1][2]:

DISABLED -  The Event Scheduler thread does not run [1]. In addition, the Event Scheduler state cannot be changed at runtime.
OFF (default) - The Event Scheduler thread does not run [1]. When the Event Scheduler is OFF it can be started by setting the value of event_scheduler to ON.
ON - The Event Scheduler is started; the event scheduler thread runs and executes all scheduled events.

So if you're going to find it in the DISABLED state and instinctively set it to ENABLED you'll end up with a non-starting MySQL daemon.
Be warned and stay safe out there!


[1]: http://dev.mysql.com/doc/refman/5.5/en/events-configuration.html
[2]: When the Event Scheduler is not running does not appear in the output of SHOW PROCESSLIST
Upcoming EMEA Events with MySQL!
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MySQL Community team is pleased to announce following events as the ones supported by us with a great MySQL staff attending. Find more details below (or at our Community wikis).


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Bangalore MySQL User Camp - 22 Mar
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We are planning the kickoff meeting of the Bangalore MySQL User Camp:
We would like to invite all MySQL enthusiasts at Bangalore to join.
Plan is to have at-least one meeting every quarter and give an opportunity to all to participate, attend and speak.

Agenda for 22 March Meeting:
1700-1715: Introductions
1715-1730 : Meet the MySQL Development team @ Bangalore
1730-1815 : Introduction to MySQL 5.6
1815-1830 : Q&A & Plan for the next meeting
1830-1900 : Tea and informal networking

Venue:
Conf Rom 0C001,
Ground Floor, B Wing, Oracle,
Kalyani Magnum Software technology Park
1st Main, J P Nagar 7th Phase,
Bangalore 560076

You can also join the google group "bangalore-mysql-user-camp" where we will be announcing further meetings etc.


Automating Backups
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If you need to automate backups, you might wonder about the different techniques available to you.

With regards to scheduling backups using built-in features of MySQL, you have two main options:

  • Either run mysqldump (or mysqlbackup if you have an Enterprise licence) from an operating system scheduler, for example in Linux using "cron" or in Windows using the "Task Scheduler". This is the most commonly used option.
  • Alternatively, use the Event Scheduler to perform a series of  SELECT ... INTO OUTFILE ... commands, one for each table you need to back up. This is a less commonly used option, but you might still find it useful.

Scheduling mysqlbackup with cron

mysqldump is a client program, so when you run it, you run it from a shell


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MySQL-related events & the ecosystem
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I had an interesting conversation with Sheeri (who I’ve known for many years, so consider this friendly banter) on Twitter about my recent blog post titled: once again, a split in events.

Disclaimer/Bias Warning: For those that don’t know me, I write this as a perspective of a community member. I was the first ever Community Engineer at MySQL, followed by being a Community Relations Manager right up till I left Sun Microsystems. I now work on MariaDB which is a branch of MySQL, so naturally we are in competition for user base. But I’m writing this as a community member at large who cares about MySQL & the ecosystem.

First of, this is a focus

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Too many or too big open MyISAM tables??
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MySQL tries to be smart and to cram as much performance out of available hardware, and one thing that most MySQLers knows is that opening a table (ie. opening the frm file, and depending on the storage engine, any additional files related to the table) is expensive from a performance point of view. When we see the opened_tables status variable increasing, we tend to increase the table_open_cache setting and keep as many tables as possible open and avoid reopening them.

When it comes to MyISAM though, this has a nasty side-effect. When the server crashes and there are MyISAM tables open, these might well need to be REPAIRed. And if you have big MyISAM tables, this is an issue. Let's say that your application use several MyISAM tables, with the same content, and that you create new tables after a certain time, to keep the size of each

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Upcoming speaking engagements: Oracle OpenWorld, DOAG Conference
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It's that time of the year again — the summer holidays are over and the conference season starts!

I'm very excited to be at Oracle Open World in San Francisco again, where I will pretty busy. On Saturday and Sunday I will attend MySQL Connect, primarily to man the Oracle Linux booth in the exhibition area. But I hope to catch some of the talks as well (I shared my favourite sessions with Keith Larson from the MySQL team in this interview). During Open World, I will help out manning the Oracle Linux demo pods in the exhibition grounds in Moscone South, where we will showcase Oracle Linux with Ksplice and related

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Oracle Open World 2011 Presentations
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MySQL Explain


Better Indexes

At Oracle Open World 2011 I gave two presentations.

You can download updated versions of Explaining the MySQL Explain and Improving Performance with Better Indexes presentations.

Want to know more, check out our




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