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Showing entries 1 to 6

Displaying posts with tag: ndbinfo (reset)

On-demand-webinar – What’s New in Managing MySQL Cluster
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The recording of this webinar is now available to view on-line here.

There will be a live webinar on Wednesday January 12 describing the new ways that you can manage MySQL Cluster (with a bit of monitoring thrown in). As always, the webinar is free but you need to register here (http://www.mysql.com/news-and-events/web-seminars/display-599.html" target="_blank). The event is scheduled for 09:00 Pacific / 17:00 UK / 18:00 Central European time but if you can’t make the live webinar it’s still worth registering so that you’re emailed the replay after the event.

By their very nature, clustered environments involve more effort and resource to administer

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Monitoring MySQL Cluster with MySQL Enterprise Monitor
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MySQL Enterprise Monitor with MySQL Cluster

A few months ago, I posted a walkthrough of how to extend MySQL Enterprise Monitor in order to monitor MySQL Cluster. The great news is that as of MySQL Enterprise Monitor 2.3 (available from Oracle E-Delivery since 1st November) this functionality is included in the core product and so there is no need to add the extra features in manually. Of course, that post might still be of interest if you want to further extend MySQL Enterprise Monitor.

This

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DiskPageBufferMemory tuning and disk data statistics in MySQL Cluster 7.1.9
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From MySQL Cluster 7.1.9 (not yet released) it is possible to get better stats on disk data tables. In fact, the statistics makes it possible to tune the DiskPageBufferMemory parameter (similar to innodb_bufferpool), in order to avoid disk seeks. It is much (understatement) faster to fetch data from the DiskPageBufferMemory than disk.

Here is an example/tutorial how to use this information and how to check the hit ratio of the DiskPageBufferMemory. Next time, I will explain about other counters you can get from ndbinfo.diskpagebuffer.

Finally, no more educated guesswork is needed.

Let's take an example.

I have a table t1 with 650000 record
CREATE TABLE `t1` (
`id` bigint(20) NOT NULL AUTO_INCREMENT,
`data1` varchar(512) DEFAULT NULL,
`data2`











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Configure MySQL Enterprise Monitor to monitor MySQL Cluster
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MySQL Cluster 7.1 introduced the ndbinfo database which contains views giving real-time access to a whole host of information that helps you monitor and tune your MySQL Cluster deployment. Because this data can be accessed through regular SQL, various systems can be configured to monitor the Cluster. This post gives one example, extending MySQL Enterprise Monitor to keep an eye on the amount of free memory on the data nodes (through a graph) and then raise an alarm when it starts to run low – even generating SNMP traps if that’s what you need.

One of the features of MySQL Enterprise Monitor is that you can define custom data collectors and that those data

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Using NDBINFO – example of monitoring data nodes with MySQL Enterprise Monitor
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You may have read Bernd’s recent post that explained how to try out some new beta functionality for MySQL Cluster and wondered what kind of use you could put the new ndb$info to. ndb$info uses tables/views to give real-time access to a whole host of information that helps you monitor and tune your MySQL Cluster deployment. This article gives one example, extending MySQL Enterprise Monitor to keep an eye on the amount of free memory on the data nodes and then raise an alarm when it starts to run low – even generating SNMP traps if

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MySQL Cluster 7.1.1 (beta) - what's in there
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The main new features in MySQL Cluster 7.1.1 (beta) is the following:
  • ndbinfo (aka ndb$info) - Finally!! System tables for MySQL Cluster describing live usage of a lot of resources (RedoBuffer, Redo Log space, counters etc etc). Looks promising - makes Cluster a lot more transparent. See examples below.
  • Cluster/J - for more information and to learn more about it - register to a webinar and meet the architect and developer of Cluster/J!
Severalnines/Configurator supports 7.1.1 - to try it out!

NDBINFO - examples

Ever wondered how much for the RedoBuffer you are actually using?
mysql>  SELECT * FROM ndbinfo.logbuffers;








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Showing entries 1 to 6

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