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Displaying posts with tag: mariadb (reset)
Replication Will Not Start On RDS – MariaDB 10.2

AWS recently announced the release MariaDB 10.2 for RDS. One of customer needs this release for GIS indexing .The recent encounter on a Replication issue with RDS MariaDB 10.2 is briefed here .

Problem Statement:

After the upgrade of replicas to MariaDB 10.2 on RDS, Once replication is stopped manually through “call mysql.rds_stop_replication;” or replication failed due to some error. Replication cannot be started back using “call mysql.rds_start_replication;” and there is no straightforward way or documented process to start the replication back. Also, most of the replication related RDS commands like skip errors etc will not work. This is due to the implementation of replication handling in RDS.

Summary:

On Jan 5, 2018, RDS announced support for MariaDB 10.2.  …

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Fun with Bugs #60 - On Some Memory Leaks, Replication and Other Bugs Fixed in MySQL 5.7.21

Oracle had formally released MySQL 5.7.21 yesterday. I do not bother any more to study MySQL release notes carefully and completely, but during a quick review today I've noted several interesting items I'd like you to pay attention to.

I am historically interested in InnoDB implementation details, so I could not miss Bug #87619 - "InnoDB partition table will lock into the near record as a condition in the use ". This was a regression bug in 5.7+, probably caused by new implementation of partitioning in InnoDB.

Another interesting bug is Bug #86927 - "Renaming a partitioned table does not update mysql.innodb_table_stats.", by …

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Sneak Peek of the Percona Live 2018 Open Source Database Conference Breakout Sessions!

Take a look at the sneak peek of the breakout sessions for the Percona Live 2018 Open Source Database Conference, taking place April 23-25, 2018 at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, California. Early Bird registration discounts are available until February 4, 2018, and sponsorship opportunities are still available.

Conference breakout sessions will feature a range of in-depth talks related to each of the key areas. Breakout session examples include:

  • Database Security as a Function: Scaling to Your Organization’s Needs – Laine Campbell, …
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This Week in Data with Colin Charles 23: CPU security continues to draw attention

Join Percona Chief Evangelist Colin Charles as he covers happenings, gives pointers and provides musings on the open source database community.

Much is still being talked about the Meltdown/Spectre CPU security vulnerabilities. There’s an interesting Twitter thread showing performance impact on Kafka brokers. Jaime Crespo also writes about how it affects MariaDB Server 10.1.30 – Finding out the MySQL performance regression due to kernel mitigation for Meltdown CPU vulnerability. It’s worth checking out the thread for PostgreSQL too.

Something else worth thinking about, …

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This Week in Data with Colin Charles 22: CPU vulnerabilities and looking forward to 2018

Join Percona Chief Evangelist Colin Charles as he covers happenings, gives pointers and provides musings on the open source database community.

Happy New Year. Here’s to 2018 being a great year in the open source database world. What is in store for us? Probably: MySQL 8.0 and MariaDB Server 10.3 as generally available. What will we see in the rest of the space? Clouds? All I know is that we move fast, and it’s going to be fun to see what unfolds.

The biggest news this week may not necessarily be database related; it focused on CPU security vulnerabilities and the potential slowdowns of your servers once the updates are applied. Please do read Meltdown and Spectre: CPU Security Vulnerabilities. Peter Zaitsev himself, got quoted in …

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Finding out the MySQL performance regression due to kernel mitigation for Meltdown CPU vulnerability

Update: I included the results for when PCID is disabled, for comparison, as a worse case scenario.

After learning about Meltdown and Spectre, I waited patiently to get a fix from my OS vendor. However, there were several reports of performance impact due to the kernel mitigation- for example on the PostgresQL developers mailing list there was reports of up to 23% throughput loss; Red Hat engineers report a regression range of 1-20%, but setting OLTP systems as the worse type of workload. As it will be highly dependent on the hardware and workload, I decided of doing some test myself for the …

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Premier Open Source Database Conference Call for Papers closing January 12 2018

The call for papers for Percona Live Santa Clara 2018 was extended till January 12 2018. This means you still have time to get a submission in.

Topics of interest: MySQL, MongoDB, PostgreSQL & other open source databases. Don’t forget all the upcoming databases too (there’s a long list at db-engines).

I think to be fair, in the catch all “other”, we should also be thinking a lot about things like containerisation (Docker), Kubernetes, Mesosphere, the cloud (Amazon AWS RDS, Microsoft Azure, Google Cloud SQL, etc.), analytics …

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My 2018 Databases Wishlist

Well, the most important wishes I have for 2018 are a bit out of topic for this blog: forms of organisation without a formal authority, schools not teaching religions, and so on. But in this post, I will write about databases… as usual.

So, here is my whishlist, for what it matters.

More research on Learned Indexes

If you don’t know what I’m talking about, see this paper. Having a data structure faster than B-Trees is exciting. But of course I’d like to see also considerations on write performance.

Progress on using ML for database tuning

See this article. I don’t think that Machine Learning will ever be able to replace (good) DBAs, but having a tool which suggests tuning based on real …

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Percona Database Performance Blog Year in Review: Top Blog Posts

Let’s look at some of the most popular Percona Database Performance Blog posts in 2017.

The closing of a year lends itself to looking back. And making lists. With the Percona Database Performance Blog, Percona staff and leadership work hard to provide the open source community with insights, technical support, predictions and metrics around multiple open source database software technologies. We’ve had over three and a half million visits to the blog in 2017: thank you! We look forward to providing you with even better articles, news and information in 2018.

As 2017 moves into 2018, let’s take a quick look back at some of the most popular posts on the blog this year.

Top 10 Most Read

These posts had the most number of views (working down from the highest):

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This Week in Data with Colin Charles 21: Looking Back on 2017 in the Open Source Database Community

Join Percona Chief Evangelist Colin Charles as he covers happenings, gives pointers and provides musings on the open source database community.

The end of the year is upon us, and this column is being penned a little earlier than usual as I enjoy a quick bout of wrapping up for the year.

We’ve had a lot of things happen in the database world. It’s clear that open source is everywhere, the cloud is large, and we’ve seen a lot of interesting movements in our MySQL world, from the standpoint of corporate contributions too. GitHub continues to enhance Orchestrator, and gh-ost keeps on getting better; Facebook has ensured MyRocks is now mainstream in both MariaDB Server and Percona Server for MySQL distributions; Alibaba Cloud and Tencent have been contributing to make MariaDB Server better. …

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