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Displaying posts with tag: Domas Mituzas (reset)

[Plus] readers choice 2012 : It’s time to vote!
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Oh yes, 2012 was an incredible year for the MySQL Community!
That’s why I would like to change the rules this year and I would like to offer you a new survey for this [Plus] reader’s choice 2012.

Community users, bloggers and events made the whole community last year, tell us how you used this community?
It will only take 5 minutes of your precious time, votes will be closed Jan. 31.

Vote for what you used! (with your heart, again…)

Note: There is a poll embedded within this post, please visit the site to participate in this post's poll. Note: There is a poll embedded within this post, please visit the site to participate in this post's poll. Note: There is a poll embedded within this post, please visit the site to participate in this post's poll. Note: There is a poll embedded within this post, please visit

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The new hotness in open-core: InnoDB
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There’s lots of buzz lately about the so-called “open-core” business model of Marten Mickos’s new employer. But this is nothing new. Depending on how you define it, InnoDB is “open-core,” and has been for a long time. The InnoDB Hot Backup (ibbackup) tool was always closed-source. Did anyone ever cry foul and claim that this made InnoDB itself not open-source, or accuse Innobase / Oracle of masquerading as open-source? I don’t recall that happening, although sometimes people got suspicious about the interplay between the backup tool and the storage engine. Generally, though, the people I know who use InnoDB Hot Backup have no gripes about paying for it.

What is the

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A script snippet for aggregating GDB backtraces
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A short time ago in a galaxy nearby, Domas Mituzas wrote about contention profiling with GDB stack traces. Mark Callaghan found the technique useful, and contributed an awk script (in the comments) to aggregate stack traces and identify which things are blocking most threads. I’ve used it myself a time or five. But I’ve found myself wanting it to be fancier, for various reasons. So I wrote a little utility that can aggregate and pretty-print backtraces. It can handle unresolved symbols, and aggregate by only the first N lines of the stack trace. Here’s an example of a mysqld instance that’s really, really frozen up:

bt-aggregate -4 samples/backtrace.txt | head -n12
2396
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Showing entries 1 to 3

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