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Displaying posts with tag: crash recovery (reset)

Severe performance regression in MySQL 5.7 crash recovery
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In this post, we’ll discuss some insight I’ve gained regarding severe performance regression in MySQL 5.7 crash recovery.

Working on different InnoDB log file sizes in my previous post:

What is a big innodb_log_file_size?

I tried to understand how we can make InnoDB crash recovery faster, but found a rather surprising 5.7 crash recovery regression.

Basically, crash recovery in MySQL 5.7 is two times slower, due to this issue:  …

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Information on Bug#12704861 (which doesn’t exist in any public bug tracker)
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Some of you may be aware that MySQL is increasingly using an Oracle-internal bug tracker. You can see these large bug numbers mentioned alongside smaller public bug numbers in recent MySQL release notes. If you’re particularly unlucky, you  just get a big Oracle-internal bug number. For a recently fixed bug, I dug further, posted up on the Percona blog: http://www.mysqlperformanceblog.com/2011/11/20/bug12704861/

Possibly interesting reading for those of you who interested in InnoDB, MySQL, BLOBs and crash recovery.

Why do I recommend switching over from MyISAM to Innodb!
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Although MyISAM has been the default storage engine for MySQL but its soon going to change with the release of MySQL server 5.5. Not only that, more and more people are shifting over to the Innodb storage engine and the reasons for that is the tremendous benefits, not only in terms of performance, concurrency, ACID-transactions, foreign key constraints, but also because of the way it helps out the DBA with hot-backups support, automatic crash recovery and avoiding data inconsistencies which can prove to be a pain with MyISAM. In this article I try to hammer out the reasons why you should move on to using Innodb instead of MyISAM.

Recovery features for ALTER TABLE of partitioned tables
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A feature which hasn't been so public about the implementation
of partitioning is the support for atomicity of many ALTER TABLE
statements using partitioned tables.

This atomicity exists for
ALTER TABLE ADD PARTITION ....
ALTER TABLE REORGANIZE PARTITION ...
ALTER TABLE DROP PARTITION ...
ALTER TABLE COALESCE PARTITION

Given that partitioning often works with very large tables it
was desirable to have a higher level of security for ALTER TABLE
of partitioned tables. To support this a DDL log was implemented.
This DDL log will in future versions be used …












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