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Displaying posts with tag: Contributions (reset)
MySQL 8.0.22: thank you for the contributions

Wooohooo MySQL 8.0.22 has been released today !

As usual, this release contains contributions from our great Community and let me thanks all the contributors on behalf of the MySQL Team.

MySQL 8.0.22 includes contributions from Denis Yarkovoy, Gord Thomson, Andrey Turbanov, Javier Matos Odut, Kan Liyong, Xiaoyu Wang, Daniël van Eeden, Krunal Bauskar, Eric Beuque and Facebook.

Thank you all for your great contributions. MySQL is an Open Source project, GPL, and we accept contributions !

Here is the list of the contributions above:

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MySQL 8.0.21: thank you for the contributions

MySQL 8.0.21 has been released today, wooohooo \o/

As usual, this release contains contributions and let me thanks all the contributors on behalf of the MySQL Team.

MySQL 8.0.21 includes contributions from Edgars Irmejs, Daniël van Eeden, Jeremy Cole, Wenfeng Shih, Billy O’Neal, Lou Shuai, Tsubasa Tanaka and Facebook.

Thank you all for your great contributions. MySQL is an Open Source project, GPL, and we accept contributions !

Here is the list of the contributions above:

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MySQL 8.0.20: Thanks for the Contributions

As you know, today, MySQL 8.0.20 has been released. I started this new thread category with 8.0.19 (see this post).

A late thanks to Guoji Ma, for a contribution to bug #95801 “show create table output can’t be executed” that was used as inspiration for the actual fix that was pushed in MySQL 8.0.18.

MySQL 8.0.20, includes contributions from Daniel Black, Cai Yibo, Jericho Rivera, Matti Sillanpää, Nick Pollett, Bruce Feng, Kamil Holubicky, Facebook.

Thank you all for your great contributions. MySQL is an Open Source project, GPL, and we accept contribution of course. Sometimes it’s also good to remind it

Here is the list of the contributions above:

  • Impossible WHERE for a!=a, a<a, …
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MySQL 8.0.19: Thanks for the Contributions

Of course MySQL 8.0.19 that was released on 13th January 2020 also includes Community Contributions. But before talking about them, I would like to thanks Jesper for having started this MySQL Releases Contributions thread. I’ll try to keep his good work on that topic from now.

So, MySQL 8.0.19 includes contributions from Facebook, Satya Bodapati, Nikolai Kostrigin and Olekasandr Peresypkin.

Please note that this list might not be exhaustive as it’s currently a manual process for me to link the contributions with the current release. I will try to improve this in the future.

Here are those contributions:

  • Innodb_system_rows_read, Innodb_system_rows_inserted, …
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On Contributions, Pride and Cockiness

At MariaDB Foundation, we are proud of MariaDB Server getting plenty of contributions. But we don’t want to get cocky, so here is an update about where we stand, and what we want to make happen. First, we have shown our contribution pride in several places. On 15 February 2019, I tweeted On code contributions, […]

The post On Contributions, Pride and Cockiness appeared first on MariaDB.org.

SYS Schema: Simplified Access To SSL/TLS Details

A while back, I wrote a blog post explaining how PERFORMANCE_SCHEMA improvements in MySQL Server 5.7 provides new visibility into the SSL/TLS status of each running client configuration.  An excellent recent post from Frederic Descamps at Percona covers similar territory.  Both of us use PERFORMANCE_SCHEMA tables directly – a powerful interface, but one that requires a query joining multiple tables.  Thanks to the excellent work of Mark Leith, and a contribution from Daniël van Eeden, access to this same information is made far easier via the SYS schema.

I overlooked the SYS

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On contributing to MySQL


Dave Stokes has just written that MySQL is Looking for External Contributions. The first comments on that were negative, saying that forcing developers to sign a contributor agreement is not friendly, and that MySQL developers don't play well with external contributors.

To be fair, it is not Oracle that has an unfriendly policy about contributions. It was already like this with MySQL AB, and the reason is simply that the company wants to maintain ownership of the code, so that it will be able to sell dual licensing agreements.
I may not like it, but licensing was still a consistent part of the business when I left Oracle, and I assume it still is. Since this “feature” helps paying the developers that create open source software, I believe it is a reasonable trade-off.
Besides, also …

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Economy up or down, can open source come out on top?

We’ve written about how a bad economy is indeed good for open source software. We’ve also recognized that with open source software’s maturity and place at the enterprise software table, a bad economy can be a double-edged sword for open source since the failure or fade of large enterprise customers, say big banks, hurts open source vendors right alongside traditional software providers.

What is interesting is that after a couple of years of economic rebuilding, we’ve seen recently how open source is being driven by innovation, particularly in cloud computing, …

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A quick summary of patch contributions included in MySQL 5.5

I've been going through our bugs database to compile a list of some noteworthy patch contributions that have been included in the MySQL 5.5 release. Of course any contribution is appreciated, no matter how small! And the list is probably not complete — please let me know if I'm missing any. I omitted a number of smaller patches that fixed compile issues and I only considered contributions that were tracked in our bug database and were tagged as "Contribution".

Note that these are new patches that have not been part of any other MySQL release — of course, all contributions from previous releases are included in 5.5 as well. We also received a few patches for InnoDB (particularly by Mark Callaghan and his team mates at Google/Facebook), which were incorporated in the InnoDB plugin in MySQL 5.1 (and …

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Java mutiny in the making

The Apache Software Foundation’s latest statement on the Java Community Process highlights continued dissatisfaction and dissent from Oracle’s stewardship and involvement in open source software.

This comes after some ups and downs for Oracle and its oversight of Java and other open source software that was previously under the auspices of Sun Microsystems. Oracle started off on a rough path when it sued Google over its implementation of Java in Android without preemptively or clearly stating that it was not attacking open source. At about the same time, it let OpenSolaris die a slow, somewhat confusing death. …

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