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Displaying posts with tag: Group Replication (reset)
MySQL SHELL – The new era

In one of our previous articles - Setting up Replication with various methods for MySQL 8 - we reviewed how to create a replica with multiple tools.
Now, it is time to perform the same action but with MySQL Shell.

The post MySQL SHELL – The new era first appeared on dasini.net - Diary of a MySQL experts.

Automatic connection failover for Asynchronous Replication

Since MySQL 8.0.22 there is a mechanism in asynchronous replication that makes the receiver automatically try to re-establish an asynchronous replication connection to another sender, in case the current connection gets interrupted due to the failure of the current sender.

The post Automatic connection failover for Asynchronous Replication first appeared on dasini.net - Diary of a MySQL experts.

From MySQL Group Replication to MySQL InnoDB Cluster

I wanted to be brave and I installed MySQL Group Replication manually…. it was painful !

Then I realized that managing those servers and especially deal with MySQL Routers was even more painful !

What are my options now ? Is there a solution or do I need to restart from scratch ?

Asking the answer is already answering it… and once again MySQL Shell at the rescue.

MySQL Group Replication

I’ve configured everything manually. I also loaded group_replication and clone plugins and finally after having bootstrapped my Group here is what I have:

mysql> select member_host, member_port port, member_state state, 
       member_role role, member_version version 
       from performance_schema.replication_group_members;
+-------------+------+--------+-----------+---------+
| member_host | port | state  | role      | version | …
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START GROUP_REPLICATION can now take recovery credentials as parameters

From MySQL 8.0.21 onwards, START GROUP_REPLICATION includes new options which allow a user to specify credentials to be used for distributed recovery. You can now pass credentials when invoking START GROUP_REPLICATION instead of setting them when configuring the group_replication_recovery channel.

START GROUP_REPLICATION command now has the options:

  • USER: User name.

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Group Replication SYSTEM messages in the error log

Group Replication enables you to create fault-tolerant systems with redundancy by replicating the system state to a set of servers. Even if some of the servers subsequently fail, as long it is not all or a majority, the system is still available.…

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Specify Recovery IP Addresses in Group Replication

Group Replication distributed recovery is one of the key features and until now it was restricted to be executed over one mysql connection point automatically defined on mysql system variables port and host.

With group_replication_recovery_endpoints we can specify through which interfaces can group replication recovery take place for a given member so that it controls where recovery traffic flows in the network infrastructure.…

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MySQL Group Replication – Default response to network partitions has changed

MySQL Group Replication allows you to create an highly-available replication group of servers with minimum effort. It provides automated mechanisms to detect and respond to failures in the members of the group. The response depends on the characteristics of each failure and it is configurable.…

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You Can Now Use Binary Log Checksums with Group Replication

Group Replication enables you to create fault-tolerant systems with redundancy by replicating the system state to a set of servers. Even if some of the servers subsequently fail, as long it is not all or a majority, the system is still available.…

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MySQL 8.0.21 Replication Enhancements

There is a new MySQL 8.0 release and it has some interesting replication features. The change log is available at the usual place, MySQL 8.0.21, but let me give you a brief summary.

  • Binary Log Checksums Support for Group Replication (WL#9038).

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Extending Percona Monitoring and Management for MySQL InnoDB Cluster with Custom Queries

A few days ago, a customer got in touch asking how they could use Percona Monitoring and Management (PMM) to monitor the roles played by each node in an InnoDB cluster. More specifically, they wanted to check when one of the nodes changed its role from Primary to Secondary, or vice-versa. PMM allows for a high level of flexibility and customization through its support for custom queries, and we just have to be creative on how we approach the problem. In this post, we present the steps we did to test our solution, including the deployment of a 3-node InnoDB Cluster hosted in the same server (for testing) and a PMM 2 server, and connecting them together. Even though this has already been covered in other blog …

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