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Displaying posts with tag: binlog (reset)
How to manually decrypt an encrypted binary log file

The encrypted binary log file format introduced in MySQL version 8.0.14 was designed to allow a “manual” decryption of the file data when the value of the key that encrypted its file password is known.

Each encrypted binary (or relay) log file is composed by an encrypted binary log file header and the encrypted binary log content (the file data).…

Binary log encryption at rest

Starting in version 8.0.14, MySQL server can encrypt all new binary and relay log files on disk. In order to do so, you just need to enable the new binlog_encryption option (and also ensure that you have a keyring).…

The Importance of mysqlbinlog –version

When deciding on your backup strategy, one of the key components for Point In Time Recovery (PITR) will be the binary logs. Thankfully, the mysqlbinlog command allows you to easily take binary log backups, including those that would otherwise be encrypted on disk using encrypt_binlog=ON.

When

mysqlbinlog

  is used with

--raw --read-from-remote-server --stop-never --verify-binlog-checksum

  then it will retrieve binary logs from whichever master it is pointed to, and store …

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MySQL Performance : 8.0 on IO-bound OLTP_RW vs Percona Server 5.7

This article is inspired by Percona blog post comparing MySQL 8.0 and Percona Server 5.7 on IO-bound workload with Intel Optane storage. There are several claims made by Vadim based on a single test case, which is simply unfair. So, I'll try to clarify this all based on more test results and more tech details..
But before we start, some intro :
InnoDB Parallel Flushing -- was introduced with MySQL 5.7 (as a single-thread flushing could no more follow), and implemented as dedicated parallel threads (cleaners) which are involved in background once per second to do LRU-driven flushing first (in case there is no more or too low amount of free pages) and then REDO-driven flushing (to flush …

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MySQL Performance : 8.0 RW & Binlog impact

In the previous article I've intentionally skipped the topic related to Binlog impact on MySQL 8.0 Performance, because it's not a short story, nor a simple one..
In fact, for most of people Binlog in MySQL is generally representing and additional overhead, and historically it was true. Since MySQL 5.6 there is Binlog Group Commit (BGC) feature available, and it was rather doing well, decreasing the gap between "binlog=OFF" and "binlog=ON sync_bin=1". However, storage vendors are making flash drives more and more better from year to year.. And when we delivered MySQL 5.7 the scope of Binlog impact moved with code and flash improvements -- the main impact was no more coming from the I/O operations …

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PURGE BINARY LOGS with a relative time

Sometimes you want to reduce disk usage on certain servers by adjusting the time that binary logs are kept.  Also, some installations of MySQL and MariaDB have suffered from a very-hard-to-catch bug where the binary logs end up not getting automatically expired (basically, the expire_logs_days option doesn’t always work effectively).

A workaround can be scripted, but typically the script would specify the exact datetime to which the logs need to be kept.  The reference manual and examples all do this too, quite explicitly, noting:

The datetime expression is in the format ‘YYYY-MM-DD hh:mm:ss’.

However, the actual command syntax is phrased as follows:

PURGE { BINARY | MASTER } LOGS { TO ‘log_name’ | BEFORE datetime_expr }

and that indicates much more flexibility in the parser: “datetime_expr” means that you …

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Binlog Encryption with Percona Server for MySQL

In this blog post, we’ll look at how to turn on binlog encryption in Percona Server for MySQL.

Why do I need this?

As you probably know, Percona Server for MySQL’s binlog contains sensitive information. Replication uses the binlog to copy events between servers. They contain all the information from one server so that it can be applied on another. In other words, if somebody has access to a binlog, it means they have access to all the data in the server. Moreover, said person (or, “Hacker”) could create a clone copy of our server by just making a replica of it. In the end, they have access to our binlog. This shows how important protecting a binlog really is – leakage of binlogs not only make a particular table/tablespace or a group of tables accessible to a hacker, but literally the whole server …

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Query Rewrite Plugin and Binlog for Replication

Starting with MySQL 5.7 we introduced the Query Rewrite Plugin. That tool is really useful for changing queries. Of course the best location to modify the query is the source code of the application, but this is not always possible. Either the application is not under your control or queries are generated from a framework like Hibernate and sometimes it is hard to change the query generation.
If you are interested in details about the Query Rewrite Plugin, I recommend this blogpost from the MySQL Engineering: http://mysqlserverteam.com/the-query-rewrite-plugins/
Recently I was asked how this works in replication environments. Which query goes into the binlog?

If you are using the Rewriter plugin that comes with MySQL 5.7, the answer is easy: This plugin only supports rewriting SELECT queries. SELECT queries don't get into the binlog …

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Trawling the binlog with FlexCDC and new FlexCDC plugins for MySQL

Swanhart-Tools includes FlexCDC, a change data capture tool for MySQL. FlexCDC follows a server’s binary log and usually writes “changelogs” that track the changes to tables in the database. I say usually because the latest version of Swanhart-Tools (only in github for now) supports FlexCDC plugins, which allow you to send the updates to a remote data source, or to any other place of your liking.  You can find out more about FlexCDC basics in a previous blog post.

Please note that FlexCDC still needs to have source and destination instances defined in the configuration, even when using plugins.  This is because the FlexCDC state (how much into …

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Trawling the binlog with FlexCDC and new FlexCDC plugins for MySQL

Swanhart-Tools includes FlexCDC, a change data capture tool for MySQL. FlexCDC follows a server’s binary log and usually writes “changelogs” that track the changes to tables in the database. I say usually because the latest version of Swanhart-Tools (only in github for now) supports FlexCDC plugins, which allow you to send the updates to a remote data source, or to any other place of your liking.  You can find out more about FlexCDC basics in a previous blog post.

Please note that FlexCDC still needs to have source and destination instances defined in the configuration, even when using plugins.  This is because the FlexCDC state (how much into which …

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