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Displaying posts with tag: relational database (reset)

Scalability Happiness – A Quiet Query Log
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Join 7500 others and follow Sean Hull on twitter @hullsean.

There’s a lot of talk on the web about scalability. Making web applications scale is not easy. The modern web architecture has so many moving parts. How can we grapple with the underlying problem?

Also: Why Are MySQL DBAs So Hard to Find?

The LAMP stack scales well

The truth that is half right. True there are a lot of moving parts, and a lot to setup. The internet stack made up of Linux, Apache, MySQL & PHP. LAMP as it’s called, was built to be resilient, dynamic, and scalable.

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Oracle's NoSQL
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Oracle's turn-about announcement of a NoSQL product wasn't really surprising. When Oracle spends time and effort putting down a technology, you can bet that its secretly impressed, and trying to re-implement it in its back room. So Oracle's paper "Debunking the NoSQL Hype" should really have been read as a backhanded product announcement. (By the way, don't click that link; the paper appears to have been taken down. Surprise.)

I have to agree with DataStax and other developers in the NoSQL movement:

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Wrap-up of 2011 MySQL Conference
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Two themes emerged at this week's MySQL conference: Mix your relational database with less formal solutions and move to the cloud. Naturally, the event included many other talks of a more immediate practical nature: data warehousing and business intelligence, performance (both in MySQL configuration and in the environment, which includes the changes caused by replacing disks with Flash), how to scale up, and new features in both MySQL and its children. But everyone seemed to agree that MySQL does not stand alone.

The world of databases have changed both in scale and in use. As Baron Schwartz said in his broad-vision keynote, databases are starting to need to handle petabytes. And he criticized open source database options as having poorer performance than proprietary ones. As for use,

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Not excited about paying for MySQL monitoring for your enterprise?
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I think most people will agree that one of the biggest advantages of MySQL Community Server is that it’s free. Being free doesn’t get you a multi-million user community though; MySQL offers a great array of transactional engines, advanced high-availability features, robust I/O performance, and it powers many of the top-500 internet sites. When it […]
Showing entries 1 to 4

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