In this blog post, we’ll look at using
ProxySQL and VIRTUAL columns to solve ORM issues.
There are a lot of web frameworks all around. Programmers and web
designers are using them to develop and deploy any website and
web application. Just to cite some of the most famous names:
Drupal, Ruby on Rails, Symfony, etc.
Web frameworks are very useful tools. But sometimes, as with many
human artifacts, they have issues. Any framework has its own
queries to manage its internal tables. While there is nothing
wrong with that, but it often means these queries are not
Here is my case with Symfony 2 on MySQL 5.7, and how I solved it.
The sessions table issue
Symfony has a table to manage session data for users on the
application. The table is defined as follow:
CREATE TABLE …[Read more]