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Displaying posts with tag: MySQL Router (reset)
Webinars on Wednesday November 15, 2017: Proxy Wars and Percona Software Update for Q4

Do you need to get to grips with MySQL proxies? Or maybe you could do with discovering the latest developments and plans for Percona’s software?

Well, wait no more because …

on Wednesday November 15, 2017, we bring you a webinar double bill.

Join Percona’s Chief Evangelist, Colin Charles as he presents “The Proxy Wars – MySQL Router, ProxySQL, MariaDB MaxScale” at 7:00 am PST / 10:00 am EST (UTC-8).

Reflecting on his past experience with MySQL proxies, Colin will provide a short review of three open source solutions. He’ll run through a comparison of MySQL Router, MariaDB MaxScale and ProxySQL and talk about the reasons for using the right tool for an application.

[Read more]
InnoDB Cluster: setting up Production… for disaster! (1/2)

Want to setup InnoDB Cluster and be prepared for a Disaster Recovery scenario? Get ready:

Here’s a way to set up InnoDB Cluster using the 3 environments, on Oracle Linux 7.2, 5.7.19 MySQL Commercial Server, MySQL Shell 8.0.3 DMR, MySQL Router. As this is the first blog post for a complete disaster recovery scenario of InnoDB Cluster, we’ll also be installing MySQL Enterprise Backup.

If you’re new to InnoDB Cluster then I’d highly recommend looking at the following to understand how it works and what Group Replication, Shell & Router are.:

[Read more]
Configuring MySQL-Router

I assume you have read Setting up MySQL Router before reading this.

So we start our First example with the config file used in Setting up MySQL Router sample-router.ini

[logger]
level = INFO

[routing:read_only]
bind_address = localhost
bind_port = 7001
destinations = localhost:13002,localhost:13003,localhost:13004
mode = read-only

[routing:read_write]
bind_address = localhost
bind_port = 7002
destinations = localhost:13005,localhost:13006
mode = read-write

 About different mode options :
[routing:read_only] :
If you connect a client to read-only routing service i.e.…

Setting up MySQL Router : Basics

What is MySQL Router ?

The MySQL Router handles routing of clients requests to specific servers while providing additional benefits like load balancing and failover. Router will be managing the direct routing to servers sitting as a worker node in between the server and client ( user application ).…

Performance of Connection Routing plugin in MySQL Router 2.0

The MySQL family has grown with the introduction of the Router, which brings high-availability and Fabric integration to all MySQL clients independently of any specific connector support for them. This blog focuses on the throughput of the Connection Routing plugin for Router and evaluates the overhead it may bring to application performance compared to direct connection.…

Easy Load-balancing and High-availability using MySQL Router

The newest member of the MySQL family, the MySQL Router, was released on labs.mysql.com just a few days ago. In the two previous posts, you could see what kind of features that are currently available as well as how to compile and install the MySQL Router.…

Compiling and Using the MySQL Router Labs Release

Last week we released MySQL Router into our Labs and we need to provide a few extra details on how to actually use it.

Requirements

  • A modern OS which comes with a compiler supporting C++11. For example, Ubuntu 14.04 and later, Oracle Linux 7, OS X 10.10.

MySQL Router on Labs – The Newest Member of the MySQL family

The MySQL team are busily working on improving ways to use MySQL in scalable highly available systems. As most of you are already aware, the MySQL Group Replication project is progressing at full speed. Indeed, we just got preview release 0.5 out, while Fabric 1.5.6 was just released and work is ongoing for the Fabric 1.6 release.…

Showing entries 1 to 8