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Showing entries 1 to 10 of 16 6 Older Entries

Displaying posts with tag: Amazon EC2 (reset)

Picking the Right Clustering for MySQL: Cloud-only Services or Flexible Tungsten Clusters? New webinar-on-demand
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As businesses head into the cloud, it is tempting to reach for the first product that offers to make database operation as simple as punching a few buttons on a menu.  However, there’s a big difference between firing up cloud database services such as Amazon RDS for testing or development and finding a solution that can handle hundreds of millions of transactions daily. This webinar-on-demand
Set Up & Operate Tungsten Clusters
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In this virtual course, you will learn how to get from a single database server to a scalable cluster, or from a brittle MySQL replication system to a transparent, manageable Continuent Tungsten cluster.  We discuss the benefits of leveraging Continuent Tungsten clustering with MySQL, and walk you through the steps to implement a Continuent Tungsten cluster in Amazon EC2.
Geographically distributed multi-master MySQL clusters
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In today's webinar, we discuss the multi-master capabilities of Continuent Tungsten to help you build and manage systems that spread data across multiple sites.  We cover important topics such as setting up large scale topologies, handling failures, and how to handle data privacy issues like removing personally identifiable information or handling privacy law restrictions on data movement. We
Multi-master, multi-region MySQL deployment in Amazon AWS
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MySQL data rules the cloud, but recent experience shows us that there's no substitute for maintaining copies of data, across availability zones and regions, when it comes to Amazon Web Services (AWS) data resilience. In this webinar, we discuss the multi-master capabilities of Continuent Tungsten to help you build and manage systems that spread data across multiple sites.  We cover topics such
Tungsten University: Configure & Provision Continuent Tungsten Clusters
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Are you unsure of the steps needed to get your Continuent Tungsten cluster up-and-running? In this virtual course, we teach you how to get from a single database server to a scalable cluster, or from a brittle MySQL replication system to a transparent, manageable Tungsten cluster.  We discuss the benefits of leveraging Continuent Tungsten clustering with MySQL, and walk you through the steps
Tungsten University: Introduction to Continuent Tungsten 2.0
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Continuent Tungsten 2.0 is a major step forward that includes key feature improvements to help you manage very large datasets on MySQL. It also sets the stage for operation in cloud environments like Amazon. We cover the following details to help you plan for using the new release: Major improvements in Continuent Tungsten 2.0, including replication and connectivity upgrades Major improvements
Tungsten University: Configure & provision Continuent Tungsten clusters
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Are you unsure of the steps needed to get your Continuent Tungsten cluster up-and-running? In this virtual course, we will teach you how to get from a single database server to a scalable cluster, or from a brittle MySQL replication system to a transparent, manageable Tungsten cluster.  We will discuss the benefits of leveraging Continuent Tungsten clustering with MySQL, and walk you through the
Avoiding a MySQL Data Blackout in Amazon
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MySQL data rules the cloud, but recent experience shows us that there's no substitute for maintaining copies of data, across availability zones, when it comes to Amazon Web Services (AWS) data resilience. In this video (recording of our 8/23/12 webcast), we survey technologies for maintaining real-time copies of your data and the pros & cons of each. We conclude with a live demonstration of a
Webinar 5/31: Building a multi-master, multi-region MySQL solution in the Cloud
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Growth is good, right? Yes, unless you are the one building and managing a MySQL database tier to handle all this growth! Your company has built a great new app and launched it in the cloud. And now you are seeing what many wish for: an exponential adoption of your app.  But is your database tier really up to the job?  What happens if your MySQL server fails? Can you fail over to a replica
Autoscaling MySQL on Amazon EC2
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Read the original article at Autoscaling MySQL on Amazon EC2

Autoscaling your webserver tier is typically straightforward. Image your apache server with source code or without, then sync down files from S3 upon spinup. Roll that image into the autoscale configuration and you’re all set.


With the database tier though, things can be a bit tricky. The typical configuration we see is to have a single master database where your application writes. But scaling out or horizontally on Amazon EC2 should be as easy as adding more slaves, right? Why not automate that process?

Below we’ve set out to answer some of the




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Showing entries 1 to 10 of 16 6 Older Entries

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