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Displaying posts with tag: 5.7 (reset)
Fun with Bugs #52 - On Some Bugs Fixed in MySQL 5.7.18

I had not reviewed MySQL 5.7 release notes for quite a some time in this series. Last time I checked it was MySQL 5.7.15. So, as soon as I noted new release, 5.7.18, I decided to check the release notes for any interesting fixed bug (reported by Community users in public) in the areas I am interested in: InnoDB, replication, optimizer and few others.

Note that recently most of the bugs fixed are internal only, found by Oracle engineers that never cared (or are not allowed, who knows) to report them in public, so this blog post is not even remotely a full review of what's fixed in MySQL 5.7.18 and is not a replacement for reading the detailed …

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Percona Server for MySQL 5.7.17-13 is Now Available

Percona announces the GA release of Percona Server for MySQL 5.7.17-13 on April 5, 2017. Download the latest version from the Percona web site or the Percona Software Repositories. You can also run Docker containers from the images in the Docker Hub repository.

Based on MySQL 5.7.17, including all the bug fixes in it, Percona Server for MySQL 5.7.17-13 is the current GA release in the Percona Server for MySQL 5.7 series. Percona’s …

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Percona Server for MySQL 5.7.17-12 is Now Available

Percona announces the GA release of Percona Server for MySQL 5.7.17-12 on March 24, 2017. Download the latest version from the Percona web site or the Percona Software Repositories. You can also run Docker containers from the images in the Docker Hub repository.

Based on MySQL 5.7.17, including all the bug fixes in it, Percona Server for MySQL 5.7.17-12 is the current GA release in the Percona Server for MySQL 5.7 series. Percona’s …

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MySQL Group Replication: native support in ProxySQL

ProxySQL is the leader in proxy and load balancing solution for MySQL. It has great features like query caching, multiplexing, mirroring, read/write splitting, routing, etc… The latest enhancement in ProxySQL is the native support of MySQL Group Replication. No more need to use an external script within the scheduler like I explained in this previous post.

This implementation supports Groups in Single-Primary and in Multi-Primary mode. It is even possible to setup a Multi-Primary Group but dedicate writes on only one member.

René, the main developer of ProxySQL, went even further. For example in a 7 nodes clusters (Group …

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MySQL Group Replication: who is the primary master ??

As you know, MySQL Group Replication runs by default in single primary mode.

mysql2 mysql> show global variables like 'group_replication_single_primary_mode';
+---------------------------------------+-------+
| Variable_name                         | Value |
+---------------------------------------+-------+
| group_replication_single_primary_mode | ON    |
+---------------------------------------+-------+

But how can we easily find which member of the group is the Primary-Master ?

Of course you could check which one is not in read_only:

mysql2 mysql> select @@read_only;
+-------------+
| @@read_only |
+-------------+
|           1 |
+-------------+

But then you need to perform this on all the nodes one by one until you find the right one.

The primary …

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Testing MyRocks vs InnoDB Performance Using sysbench 1.x oltp_point_select.lua

It seems MyRocks is going to become a hot topic in April 2017. Previously (here and there) I tried to compare its performance and scalability vs InnoDB from MySQL 5.7.17 using test case from famous bug #68079. It's an interesting case that took a lot of efforts from Oracle to make InnoDB scale properly, and InnoDB (on my QuadCore box at least, others reported different results on other hardware in comments) still outperformed MyRocks. But maybe it's corner case that is not a big deal in general?

Earlier this month I decided to give MyRocks another chance and try it with "industry-standard" benchmarks, like those provided by

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Jeudis du Libre – Mons

Yesterday I was invited to speak at the “Jeudis du Libre” in Mons.

The location was very special as it was in one auditorium of Polytech, the oldest university in the city of Mons.

I presented in French two very hot topics in the MySQL ecosystem:

  • MySQL InnoDB Cluster
  • MySQL as Document Store with JSON datatype & X plugin

Those are very new technologies illustrating MySQL’s innovation. And of course there is much more to come with MySQL 8 !

Here are the slides if you are interested:

Jeudis du Libre – MySQL InnoDB Cluster from Frederic Descamps

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MySQL InnoDB Cluster: Automated Installation with Puppet

We saw yesterday that the new MySQL Shell was out and how we could create a MySQL InnoDB Cluster manually using the Shell.

Today, I would like to show you how easy it is to create recipes to automate all the process. I have created a Puppet module that can be used as Proof-of-concept (You might need more features to use it in production, feel free to fork it).

The module can be found on this github repo.

When using Puppet, I really like to put all configuration in hiera.

Environment

We have 3 GNU/Linux servers: mysql1, mysql2 and mysql3.

We won’t install anything related to MySQL manually, everything will be handled by Puppet.

Nodes definition …

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MySQL InnoDB Cluster: MySQL Shell starter guide

 Earlier this week,  MySQL Shell 1.08 has been released. This is the first Release Candidate of this major piece of MySQL InnoDB Cluster.

Some commands have been changed and some new ones were added.

For example the following useful commands were added:

  • dba.checkInstanceConfiguration()
  • cluster.checkInstanceState()
  • dba.rebootClusterFromCompleteOutage()

So let’s have a look on how to use the new MySQL Shell to create a MySQL InnoDB Cluster.

Action Plan

We have 3 blank Linux servers: mysql1, mysql2 and mysql3 all running rpm based Linux version 7 (Oracle Linux 7, CentOS 7, …).

We will install the required MySQL yum repositories and install the needed packages …

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Improving MySQL out of disk space behaviour

Running out of disk space is something which, of course, should never happen as we all setup monitoring and alerting and only run well behaved applications. But when it does happen we want things to fail gracefully.

So what happens when mysqld runs out of disk space?
The answer is: It depends

  1. It might start to wait until disk space becomes available.
  2. It might crash intentionally after a 'long semaphore wait'
  3. It might return an error to the client (e.g. 'table full')
  4. It might skip writing to the binlog (see binlog_error_action )

What actually happens might depend on the filesystem and OS.

Fixing the disk space issue can be done by adding more space or cleaning up some space. The later can often be …

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