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Displaying posts with tag: mariadb (reset)
A New Dashboard to Monitor Memory Usage in the PMM plugin!

While the PMM team works hard on our PMM 2.0 release, we have been working on a few things in the background which we’d like to show off !  In particular we have developed a new dashboard that displays metrics related to memory usage on Linux systems. The dashboard leverages information collected by node_exporter. The graphs take advantage of  /proc filesystem files, specifically:

  • meminfo: Provides information about distribution and utilization of memory. This varies by architecture and compile options.
  • vmstat: Provides information about block IO and CPU activity in addition to memory.

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Viewing the Originating Host or IP Address with MaxScale’s Proxy Protocol

If you use MaxScale to route queries from various servers to some MariaDB server(s), when viewing the processlist on the MariaDB server, you will see MaxScale’s host for any “host” information related to that connection or its queries.

When tracking down problematic queries, it can be helpful to know what originating host of that query.

MaxScale’s proxy protocol to the rescue.

The proxy protocol was introduced in MaxScale 2.2 and MariaDB 10.3.

To enable it, it is quite simple (essentially just 2 changes).

1. In MariaDB, you need to set the variable proxy_protocol_networks in your my.cnf file (you can specify comma-separated IP addresses and/or subnetworks, as well as localhost and ::1):

proxy-protocol-networks=::1, 192.168.0.0/16, localhost

This one, which I will use as-is, is the example from the …

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FOSDEM MySQL Community Dinner – Friday 1 Feb 2019 – Tickets Selling Out Fast!

If you have not purchased your ticket yet for this years FOSDEM MySQL, MariaDB and Friends Community Dinner, hurry! We’ve already sold 2/3 of our tickets since launching tickets sales last week.

The dinner takes place in the same location, on the same day as the  pre-FOSDEM MySQL Day 2019.

Buy your tickets on Eventbrite:  https://www.eventbrite.com/e/fosdem-mysql-and-friends-community-dinner-2019-tickets-54494889682

We’re looking forward to meeting you all again at Fosdem and the Community Dinner. See you then! Party-Squad – Kenny Gryp,  …

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Will IO Size Affect your RDS Performance?​

During our recent consulting with one of our client, We came across an interesting issue on RDS. The baseline is that “Low IO size on your RDS instance can affect your DB performance”.  Yes, It’s IO size, Not IOPS.

We had our production systems running on RDS MySQL with a single master, 3 replicas. All instances are of same type db.m4.4xlarge with same parameter group configuration and the disk size is 1.5 TB. According to the AWS user guide, each of these instances can support up to 4500 (sustained IOPS) guaranteed IOPS.

Find below the Write IOPS graph for all the instances.

It’s understood that Write IOPS / pattern on Master can vary when compared with Slave, due to a lot of factors like binlog row format, log writing etc. But it has to be almost similar for all the slaves given that it …

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Replication Manager Works with MariaDB

Some time ago I wrote a script to manage asynchronous replication links between Percona XtraDB clusters. The original post can be found here. The script worked well with Percona XtraDB Cluster but it wasn’t working well with MariaDB®.  Finally, the replication manager works with MariaDB.

First, let’s review the purpose of the script. Managing replication links between Galera based clusters is a tedious task. There are many potential slaves and many potential masters. Furthermore, each replication link must have only a single slave. Just try to imagine how you would maintain the following replication topology:

A complex replication topology

The above topology consists of five clusters and four …

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Using dbdeployer With MariaDB Server

Some time ago I've noted that one of the tools I use for testing various MySQL and MariaDB cases and to reproduce potential bugs, MySQL-Sandbox, is not updated any more. It turned out that active development switched to its port in Go called dbdeployer. You can find detailed information about dbdeployer and reasons behind developing it provided by its author, Giuseppe Maxia, here and there. See also this post at Percona blog for some quick review of its main features. One of the points of …

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Understanding Status of MariaDB Server JIRA Issues

In my previous blog post on MariaDB's JIRA for MySQL users who are familiar with MySQL bugs database (but may be new to JIRA) I've presented some details about statuses that JIRA issues may have. There is no one to one correspondence with MySQL bug's statuses that I once described in details here. In case of MariaDB Server bugs ("JIRA issues") one may have to check not only "Status" field, but also "Resolution" filed and even "Labels" field to quickly understand what is the real status and what MariaDB engineers decided or are waiting for. So, I think some additional clarifications may help MySQL users who check …

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Percona Toolkit 3.0.13 Is Now Available

Percona announces the release of Percona Toolkit 3.0.13 for January 9, 2019.

Percona Toolkit is a collection of advanced open source command-line tools, developed and used by the Percona technical staff, that are engineered to perform a variety of MySQL®, MongoDB® and system tasks that are too difficult or complex to perform manually. With over 1,000,000 downloads, Percona Toolkit supports Percona Server for MySQL, MySQL®, MariaDB®, Percona Server for MongoDB and MongoDB.

Percona Toolkit, like all Percona software, is free and open source. You can download packages  …

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Percona Live 2019 Tracks

Percona Live Open Source Database Conference 2019 in North America has moved to Austin, Texas: a cool place to be, and host to many big names in the tech space. Read what Dave Stokes, MySQL Community Manager for Oracle, has to say in favor of Austin.

If you need a conference ticket for Austin, put in your proposal now!

Those who are successful with their presentation or tutorial submissions will receive a pass to the full three days of the event. Closing date for the call for papers is Sunday, January 20.

Percona is adopting an industry trend by organizing the conference into 13 separate tracks

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Fun with Bugs #76 - On MySQL Bug Reports I am Subscribed to, Part XIII

Holidays season is almost over here, so it's time to get back to my main topic of MySQL bugs. Proper MySQL bug reporting will be a topic of my FOSDEM 2019 talk in less than 4 weeks (and few slides with recent examples of bugs are not yet ready), so I have to concentrate on bugs.

Last time in this series I reviewed some interesting bug reports filed in November, 2018. Time to move on and proceed with bugs reported in December, 2018, as I've subscribed to 27 or so of them. As usual, I'll review them briefly starting from the oldest and try to check if MariaDB 10.3 is also affected when the bug report is about common features:

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