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Displaying posts with tag: database (reset)
New Webinar: Is “Free” Good Enough for Your MySQL Environment?

Business-Critical MySQL using open source is free, right?

Managed MySQL cloud services do not need database administrators, correct?

Well…

Think again – and join us for a new webinar with our partner Datavail on September 24th hosted by Database Trends & Applications on whether free is good enough for business-critical MySQL environments.

Listen in as Srinivasa Krishna, MySQL Practice Leader at Datavail, and Eero Teerikorpi, CEO & Founder at Continuent discuss the pros and cons of the DIY approach vs getting professional help in.


This webinar will discuss the limitations and hidden costs of DIY solutions for business-critical MySQL; and that ‘managed’ database-as-a-service solutions, …

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One upgrade to rule them all



Up to now, the way of updating dbdeployer was the same as installing it for the first time, i.e. looking at the releases page, downloading the binaries for your operating system, unpacking it and finally replacing the existing binaries.

This is not the procedure I follow, however, as for me updating means just compile the latest version I have just finished coding. For this reason, when Simon Mudd mentioned to me that dbdeployer should update itself over the Internet, I didn’t immediately grasp the concept. But then he talked to me again, and he even coded a sample script that does what he …

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How to Setup a WordPress MySQL Database in the Cloud

WordPress is the largest website builder platform in the world, supporting over 34% of all websites on the internet today. MySQL is a free open source relational database management system that is leveraged across a majority of WordPress sites, and allows you to query your data such as posts, pages, images, user profiles, and more. As any WordPress developer knows, each installation requires a database in the backend, and MySQL is the database of choice for storing and retrieving your WordPress data.

In order for your WordPress website to be able to access, store and retrieve the data in your MySQL database, it needs to be hosted online through a cloud computing service. ScaleGrid offers a convenient way to setup and configure MySQL hosting for your …

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The Best Way to Host MySQL on Azure Cloud

Are you looking to get started with the world’s most popular open-source database, and wondering how you should setup your MySQL hosting? So many default to Amazon RDS, when MySQL performs exceptionally well on Azure Cloud. While Microsoft Azure does offer a managed solution, Azure Database, the solution has some major limitations you should know about before migrating your MySQL deployments. In this post, we outline the best way to host MySQL on Azure, including managed solutions, instance types, high availability replication, backup, and disk types to use to optimize your cloud database performance.

MySQL DBaaS vs. Self-Managed MySQL

The first thing to consider when weighing between self-management and a MySQL Database-as-a-Service …

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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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2019 Open Source Database Report: Top Databases, Public Cloud vs. On-Premise, Polyglot Persistence

Ready to transition from a commercial database to open source, and want to know which databases are most popular in 2019? Wondering whether an on-premise vs. public cloud vs. hybrid cloud infrastructure is best for your database strategy? Or, considering adding a new database to your application and want to see which combinations are most popular? We found all the answers you need at the Percona Live event last month, and broke down the insights into the following free trends reports:

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ScaleGrid DBaaS Expands MySQL Hosting Services Through AWS Cloud

PALO ALTO, Calif., June 6, 2019 – ScaleGrid, the Database-as-a-Service (DBaaS) leader in the SQL and NoSQL space, has announced the expansion of their fully managed MySQL Hosting services to support Amazon Web Services (AWS) cloud. The platform allows MySQL AWS administrators to automate their time-consuming database operations in the cloud and improve their performance with high availability, disaster recovery, polyglot persistence, and advanced monitoring and analytics.

Over the years, migrating data to the cloud has become a top priority for organizations looking to modernize their infrastructure for improved security, performance, and …

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About Continuous MySQL & MariaDB Database Operations & More at Percona Live Austin This Month!

So, typically, a Percona Live (or MySQL User) Conference blog would start off with some mention of the fact that it’s great to be meeting up again in Santa Clara, California, the birthplace of the MySQL User Conference, and a continuous fixture on the yearly MySQL community agenda.

But no, not this time!

On this occasion, the Percona Live Conference blog starts off by pointing out that for the first time since its inception (as far as I can recollect), the MySQL User Conference, i.e. Percona Live Conference (in North America) doesn’t take place in Santa Clara, but rather in Austin, Texas.

Never having been to Texas before myself, I’m looking forward to that innovation, discovering the new surroundings and seeing whether that changes anything or not to the familiar “feel” of a Percona Live / MySQL User Conference.

By the way, there’s still time to …

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MySQL Tutorial – Managing MySQL Server Logs: Rotate, Compress, Retain & Delete

MySQL Server generates several logs that can help you monitor the activities of the server. However, once these logs are enabled, they can grow in size and start taking up too much disk space. This is why it’s important to have an automated way of archiving and preserving MySQL log files for a certain duration, as well as deleting the old ones. In this blog post, we describe some best practices for setting up and managing MySQL error logs, general logs and slow query logs for your MySQL deployments.

Setting Up MySQL Server Logging

Let’s look at how to setup the following 3 types of logs:

Error Log

Logs all the problems encountered during starting, running, or stopping mysqld. This log can be enabled by having the following option in /etc/my.cnf file:

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Avoiding Double Payments in a Distributed Payments System

How we built a generic idempotency framework to achieve eventual consistency and correctness across our payments micro-service architecture.

Authors: Jon Chew and Ninad Khisti

One of the conference rooms in our San Francisco officeBackground

Airbnb has been migrating its infrastructure to a Service Oriented Architecture (“SOA”). SOA offers many upsides, such as enabling developer specialization and the ability to iterate faster. However, it also poses challenges for billing and payments applications because it makes it more difficult to maintain data integrity. An API call to a service that makes further API calls to downstream services, where each service …

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