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Displaying posts with tag: 5.7 (reset)
MySQL GTID: restore a master from a replica’s backup

To avoid infinite replication loops MySQL doesn’t allow you to have log_slave_updates and replicate-same-server-id.

When using GTIDs that may lead to something not expected that you may not be aware of.

In this scenario, we have 2 MySQL servers using GTID. The sever uuid part of the GTID has been modified in the illustration to make it more clear. Both servers have log_slave_updates enabled too:

So far nothing unusual. So let’s write data on the master (MySQL A):

We can see that this first …

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Upgrading from MySQL 5.7 to 8.0 on Windows

As you may know, I’m using MySQL exclusively on GNU/Linux. To be honest for me it’s almos 20 years that the year of Linux on the desktop happened. And I’m very happy with that.

But this week-end, I got a comment on an previous post about upgrading to MySQL 8.0, asking how to proceed on Windows. And in fact, I had no idea !

So I spent some time to install a Windows VM and for the very first time, MySQL on Windows !

The goal was to describe how to upgrade from MySQL 5.7 to MySQL 8.0.

So once MySQL 5.7 was installed (using MySQL Installer), I created some data using MySQL Shell:

Of course I used latest MySQL Shell, 8.0.18 in this case. Don’t forget that if you are using MySQL Shell or MySQL Router, you must always use the latest …

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Fun with Bugs #90 - On MySQL Bug Reports I am Subscribed to, Part XXIV

Previous post in this series was published 3 months ago and the last Bug #96340 from it is already closed as fixed in upcoming MySQL 8.0.19. I've picked up 50+ more bugs to follow since that time, so I think I should send quick status update about interesting public MySQL bug reports that are still active.

As usual I concentrate mostly on InnoDB, replication and optimizer bugs. Here is the list, starting from the oldest:

  • Bug #96374  - "binlog rotation deadlock when innodb concurrency limit setted". This bug was reported by …
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Dynamic Tracing of MySQL Server With perf probe - Basic Example

I am going to write a series of blog posts based on my talks and experiences at Percona Live Europe 2019. The first one would be a kind of extended comment for a couple of slides from the "Tracing and Profiling MySQL" talk.

We can surely wait until Performance Schema instruments every other line of code or at least every important stage and wait in every storage engine we care about, but there is no real need for that. If you run any version of MySQL under Linux with more or less recent kernel (anything newer than 4.1 is good enough, in general), you can easily use dynamic tracing for any application (at least if there is symbolic information for the binaries), any time. As Brendan Gregg put it here:

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Fun with Bugs #89 - On MySQL Bug Reports I am Subscribed to, Part XXIII

I have to celebrate the anniversary of my last day in Oracle (that was 7 years ago!) somehow, and I think writing yet another blog post about Oracle MySQL bugs is a good way to do this. I am actually surprised (and happy) that public bugs database is still alive, maintained and considered important in Oracle, and I know who in Oracle was working hard all these years for this to happen!

In my previous post in this series I've stopped on Bug #95954 and had not completed review of interesting MySQL bug reports that I've subscribed to in June 2019. So, below I start with the next bug in my list, complete review for June and cover some bugs reported in July. There were many.

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MySQL 8.0 Memory Consumption on Small Devices

Recently, PeterZ pointed a huge difference in memory usage of MySQL 8.0 compare to MySQL 5.7. This can be an issue for small instances if the same configuration for buffers like the buffer pool are not changed.

As explained in Peter’s article, this can lead to the awakening of the so feared OOM Killer !

MorganT, pointed accurately in his comment what is the source of such difference and how this was then caused by the new instrumentation added in MySQL 8.0.

Nothing is free, even as a …

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Fun with Bugs #88 - On MySQL Bug Reports I am Subscribed to, Part XXII

It's Saturday night. I have a week of vacation ahead that I am going to spend at home, working on things I usually do not have time for. I already did something useful (created a couple of test cases for MariaDB bugs here and there, among other things), so why not to get some fun and continue my previous review of recent interesting MySQL bug report...

So, here is the list of 15 more MySQL community bug reports that I've subscribed to back in May and June 2019:

  • Bug #95491 - "The unused wake up in simulator AIO of function reserve_slot". I am impressed by …
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Fun with Bugs #87 - On MySQL Bug Reports I am Subscribed to, Part XXI

After a 3 months long break I'd like to continue reviewing MySQL bug reports that I am subscribed to. This issue is devoted to bug reports I've considered interesting to follow in May, 2019:

  • Bug #95215 - "Memory lifetime of variables between check and update incorrectly managed". As demonstrated by Manuel Ung, there is a problem with all InnoDB MYSQL_SYSVAR_STR variables that can be dynamically updated. Valgrind allows to highlight it.
  • Bug #95218 - "Virtual generated column altered …
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Fun with Bugs #86 - On Some Public Bugs Fixed in MySQL 5.7.27

This week new minor releases of MySQL server were announced. Of them all I am mostly interested in MySQL 5.7.27. I plan to concentrate on InnoDB, replication and optimizer bugs reported in public MySQL bugs database and fixed in MySQL 5.7.27. As usual I name bug reporters explicitly and give links to their remaining currently active bug reports, if any.

Let me start with InnoDB bug fixes:

  • Bug #94699 - "Mysql deadlock and bugcheck on aarch64 under stress test". This bug report with a fix for insufficient memory barriers in the rw-lock implementation was contributed by Cai Yibo.
  • Bug #93708 - "Page Cleaner will sleep for long …
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From an empty box to MySQL custom replication in 3 minutes

Starting with version 1.32.0, dbdeployer has the ability of downloading a selection of MySQL tarballs from several sources.

This means that, when working in an empty box, you can populate it with database servers using

dbdeployer.

The “empty box” mentioned in the title is not really empty. It’s a Linux (or MacOS) host that is able to run a MySQL server. As such, it needs to have at least the prerequisites to run MySQL server (such as the libnuma and libaio packages), and a bash shell to run the scripts created by dbdeployer.

To try the thrill of an empty box that quickly becomes a working environment, we can use a docker image datacharmer/mysql-sb-base that I have created for this purpose.

$ docker pull datacharmer/mysql-sb-base
Using default tag: …
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