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Displaying posts with tag: mysql development (reset)

Q&A: Common (but deadly) MySQL Development Mistakes
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On Wednesday I gave a presentation on “How to Avoid Common (but Deadly) MySQL Development Mistakes” for Percona MySQL Webinars. If you missed it, you can still register to view the recording and my slides.

Thanks to everyone who attended, and especially to folks who asked the great questions. I answered as many as we had time for during the session, but here are all the questions …

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Oracle’s Morgan Tocker opens up about MySQL development, MySQL 5.7
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Today’s post features an interview with Morgan Tocker, MySQL community manager at Oracle. Morgan is an old friend of Percona, having worked here as director of MySQL training from 2009 to 2011. He’s also done stints at MySQL, Sun Microsystems and InPowered. You can follow his adventures at his blog, “Master MySQL.”  You can also connect with him face-to-face at the Percona …

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MySQL Server 5.6.13 Community Release Notes
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MySQL Server 5.6.13 has been released, and is available (as always) in GPL-licensed Community builds as well as commercial-license builds for evaluation and customer use. By my count, the release notes show just over 100 bugs fixed, improving user experiences both for community and customer users of MySQL 5.6 alike. The MySQL community was an integral part of that effort, submitting almost 40 of the bug reports fixed in 5.6.13. I’m taking this opportunity to express my gratitude on behalf of the MySQL Engineering team at Oracle for these efforts.

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MySQL Workbench 6.0 – A Sneak Preview
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The MySQL Developer Tools team is known for their steady release cycle, putting out a new MySQL Workbench release every 4-5 weeks. Now that it has been a bit quiet for a while you may wonder what is going on. Let me share some inside knowledge of what’s happening behind the scenes.

MySQL Workbench is a key component of our MySQL stack and extremely popular as shown by download numbers and interest in our white papers. It is the face of MySQL on the desktop, and we aim to make it even more popular for developers & DBAs than …

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Simple MySQL: using TRIGGERs to keep datetime columns updated without direct SQL calls
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If you’ve ever used non-opensource code, or applications that you don’t have complete control over, then you may have run into situations you need to alter data on a per-row basis but been unable to do so for lack of application SQL access. The solution to this type of problem is to use a MySQL TRIGGER, which allows us to execute arbitrary SQL commands when defined events occur. Why is this useful and how does it work? Well…

For example, I have a freeRADIUS server that uses MySQL as a backend for the user authentication, and one of my server applications (HostBill) provides a freeRADIUS …

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The sound of drizzle...
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I see this post in MySQL internals: http://lists.mysql.com/internals/36630

It states that "Starting from January 2009" there's a re-engineering effort to improve the modularity of the code base, reduce the number of bugs introduced with new features and a better pluggable architecture to make it easier for third-parties to implement plugins.

Hey, this sounds great! However, I have some questions:

1. This sounds a bit like Drizzle
2. Why the announcement now, in May, when this effort was started in January? If this is all about openness, should not there have been …






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Showing entries 1 to 6

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