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MySQL in a USB, with a little help of Fabric

If you’ve wanted to see how well MySQL Fabric actually works and how easy it makes setting up replication and switching Masters & Slaves back and forth, with a sample use case of having the master stored in a USB stick, then feel free to have a look at:

http://www.slideshare.net/keithhollman5/mysql-fabric-in-a-usb

o la versión en Español:

http://www.slideshare.net/keithhollman5/mysql-fabric-en-un-usb

Please let me know what you think.


Amazon Aurora has gone GA!

See Jeff Barr’s blog post:

https://aws.amazon.com/blogs/aws/now-available-amazon-aurora/


The JavaScript Connector for MySQL you never heard of

It’s easier now than ever before to stand up a web server and connect it to a database using node.js and Express. Using node.js to get data out of a relational database used to require that users become well versed in SQL technology.

So the MySQL dev team started on a project to make it trivial (well, easy) to store and retrieve documents from MySQL and deliver them to node.js applications. Without using SQL. The result is  called mysql-js and I’d like to introduce it to you. You can download it today at github.

The project started by looking at storing JSON documents that were relatively simple: each property of the document would be stored in a column in the database. This model allows storing simple documents in a way that could take full advantage of …

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MySQL Enterprise Audit – parsing audit information from log files, inserting into MySQL table

The MySQL Enterprise Audit plug-in is part of the MySQL Enterprise Edition (available through a paid license). Basically, Enterprise Audit tracks everything that is happening on your MySQL server, and can be used to protect/detect the misuse of information, and to meet popular compliance regulations including HIPAA, Sarbanes-Oxley, and the PCI Data Security Standard.

MySQL Enterprise Audit uses the open MySQL Audit API to enable standard, policy-based monitoring and logging of connection and query activity executed on specific MySQL servers. Designed to meet the …

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MySQL Cluster: Una introducción en Español.

MySQL Cluster: El ‘qué’ y el ‘cómo’.

Para aquellos que encuentran mucho sobre MySQL en Inglés pero poco en Español: mi pequeña aportación.
En el enlace tenéis información sobre qué es MySQL Cluster y cómo funciona. Incluso con ejemplos técnicos para romper las barreras y ayudar a simplificarlo (espero).

¡A disfrutar!


Removal and Deprecation in MySQL 5.7 | MySQL Server Blog

http://mysqlserverteam.com/removal-and-deprecation-in-mysql-5-7/

A useful overview of options, syntax and tools that have been deprecated or removed for the upcoming MySQL 5.7 release.

Achieving Read-After-Write Semantics With Galera

Some applications, particularly those written with a single-node database server in mind, attempt to immediately read a value they have just inserted into the database, without making those those operations part of a single transaction. A read/write splitting proxy or a connection pool combined with a load-balancer can direct each operation to a different database node.

Since Galera allows, for performance reasons, a very small amount of “slave lag”, the node that is processing the read may have not yet applied the write. It can return old data, causing an application that did not expect that to misbehave or produce an error.

The Solution

Through the mechanism of flow control, slave lag is kept to a minimum, but additionally Galera provides the causal wait facility for those queries that must always see the most up-to-date …

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MySQL Workbench 6.3.4 GA has been released

Dear MySQL users,

The MySQL developer tools team announces 6.3.4 as our GA release for
MySQL Workbench 6.3.

For the full list of changes in this revision, visit
http://dev.mysql.com/doc/relnotes/workbench/en/changes-6-3.html

For discussion, join the MySQL Workbench Forums:
http://forums.mysql.com/index.php?151

Download MySQL Workbench 6.3.4 GA now, for Windows, Mac OS X 10.7+,
Oracle Linux 6 and 7, Fedora 21 and Fedora 22, Ubuntu 14.04, Ubuntu
14.10 and Ubuntu 15.04 or sources, from:

http://dev.mysql.com/downloads/tools/workbench/

JSON and the MySQL Argonauts

The MySQL 5.7.7 JSON lab release has been getting a lot of attention. At a recent conference, I was cornered by a developer who wanted to jump in with both feet by running this release on his laptop on the flight home. However the developer was not sure how to begin.

1. Down load the MySQL JSON release from http://labs.mysql.com/. You will get the choice of a Linux binary or source code. Please grab the binary if you are using Linux and un-gzip/tar the download.

2. Shut down the current running version of MySQL. I was lucky in this case that the developer was using a recent copy of Ubuntu.

3. Change directory to the ~/Downloads/mysql-5.7.7-labs-json-linux-el6-x86_64 directory.

4. sudo ./bin/mysqld_safe –user=mysql&

5. ./bin/mysql -u root -p, then provde the …

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More Cores or Higher Clock Speed?

This is a little quiz (could be a discussion). I know what we tend to prefer (and why), but we’re interested in hearing additional and other opinions!

Given the way MySQL/MariaDB is architected, what would you prefer to see in a new server, more cores or higher clock speed? (presuming other factors such as CPU caches and memory access speed are identical).

For example, you might have a choice between

  • 2x 2.4GHz 6 core, or
  • 2x 3.0GHz 4 core

which option would you pick for a (dedicated) MySQL/MariaDB server, and why?

And, do you regard the “total speed” (N cores * GHz) as relevant in the decision process? If so, when and to what degree?

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