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Displaying posts with tag: Replication (reset)
mysqlbinlog: support for protocol compression

We are happy to share with you that the mysqlbinlog tool has been enhanced. Starting on 8.0.17, the user can instruct the mysqlbinlog tool to negotiate, with the server that it connects to, whether to use protocol compression or not.

Since MySQL 5.6, the mysqlbinlog tool can connect to a remote server and act as a slave.…

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Clone: Create MySQL instance replica

Cloning MySQL instance data reliably and efficiently is required in many scenarios. This includes MySQL HA solutions where one needs to provision an instance before joining it to a Group Replication cluster or adding it as Slave in classic the replication model.…

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MySQL 8.0.17 Replication Enhancements

MySQL 8.0.17 is out. In addition to fixing a few bugs here and there, we also have a couple of new replication features that I would like to present. Thence, allow me to give you a quick summary. As usual, there shall be follow-up blog posts providing details, so stay tuned.…

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MySQL Master Replication Crash Safety Part #5a: making things faster without reducing durability - using better hardware

This is a follow-up post in the MySQL Master Replication Crash Safety series.  In the previous posts, we explored the consequences of reducing durability on masters (different data inconsistencies after an OS crash depending on replication type) and the performance boost associated with this configuration (benchmark results done on Google Cloud Platform / GCP).  The consequences are summarised in

MySQL Master Replication Crash Safety Part #4: benchmarks of high and low durability

This is a follow-up post in the MySQL Master Replication Crash Safety series.  In the three previous posts, we explored the consequence of reducing durability on masters (including setting sync_binlog to a value different from 1).  But so far, I only quickly presented why a DBA would run MySQL with such configuration.  In this post, I present actual benchmark results.  I also present a

The Fast Way to Import CSV Data Into a Tungsten Cluster

The Question Recently, a customer asked us:

After importing a new section of user data into our Tungsten cluster, we are seeing perpetually rising replication lag. We are sitting at 8.5hrs estimated convergence time after importing around 50 million rows and this lag is climbing continuously. We are currently migrating some of our users from a NoSQL database into our Tungsten cluster. We have a procedure to write out a bunch of CSV files after translating our old data into columns and then we recursively send them to the write master using the mysql client. Specifically our import SQL is doing LOAD DATA LOCAL INFILE and the reading in a large CSV file to do the import. We have 20k records per CSV file and we have 12 workers which insert them in parallel.

Simple Overview The Skinny

In cases like this, the slaves are having trouble with the database unable to keep up with the apply stage …

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Percona Server for MySQL Highlights – binlog_space_limit

I think it is often confusing to compare upstream MySQL and Percona Server for MySQL, and some helpful information can be found in the introductory notes. But what does that really mean for an ordinary DBA, especially if none of the known big extra features are important in a particular use case?

In this article, I would like to start a series of short blog posts highlighting small, often less known, but potentially useful features, available in Percona Server for MySQL. Let’s start with a relatively new feature.

Limit the disk space used by binary logs problem

Historically, dealing with binary logs and the disk space used by them was quite challenging. The only thing that let you control this is the …

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From an empty box to MySQL custom replication in 3 minutes

Starting with version 1.32.0, dbdeployer has the ability of downloading a selection of MySQL tarballs from several sources.

This means that, when working in an empty box, you can populate it with database servers using

dbdeployer.

The “empty box” mentioned in the title is not really empty. It’s a Linux (or MacOS) host that is able to run a MySQL server. As such, it needs to have at least the prerequisites to run MySQL server (such as the libnuma and libaio packages), and a bash shell to run the scripts created by dbdeployer.

To try the thrill of an empty box that quickly becomes a working environment, we can use a docker image datacharmer/mysql-sb-base that I have created for this purpose.

$ docker pull datacharmer/mysql-sb-base
Using default tag: …
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Quickly configure replication using DBdeployer [SandBox]

Quickly configure replication using DBdeployer [SandBox]
We might have different scenarios when we need a quick setup of replication either between the same version of MySQL (Like 8.0 --> 8.0) or between the different version of MySQL (Like 5.7 --> 8.0) to perform some testings. 
Here in this blog post, I will explain how we can create our replication lab setup quickly using the virtual machine and DBdeployer tool. 
Let's see, how to create replication between the same version and different version of MySQL using DBdeployer step by step.  Create CentOS VM Please find my this blog post link where you will get instruction about, …

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MySQL Group Replication

So MySQL's group replication came out with MySQL 5.7. Now that is has been out a little while people are starting to ask more about it.

Below is an example of how to set this up and a few pain point examples as I poked around with it.
I am using three different servers,

 Server CENTOSA

mysql> INSTALL PLUGIN group_replication SONAME 'group_replication.so';
Query OK, 0 rows affected (0.02 sec)

vi my.cnf

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