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Displaying posts with tag: Python (reset)
XtraBackup vs. OOM killer(usage of mprof)

This small article is about nicely depicting memory usage prior to OOM killers show.

I have started MySQL with:

/home/shahriyar.rzaev/XB_TEST/server_dir/PS131117-percona-server-5.7.19-17-linux-x86_64/bin/mysqld --no-defaults \
--innodb_buffer_pool_size=1G --innodb_log_file_size=1G --innodb_page_size=64K --early-plugin-load=keyring_file.so \ --keyring_file_data=/home/shahriyar.rzaev/XB_TEST/server_dir/PS131117-percona-server-5.7.19-17-linux-x86_64/mysql-keyring/keyring \
--log-bin=mysql-bin --log-slave-updates --server-id=1 --gtid-mode=ON --enforce-gtid-consistency --binlog-format=row --core-file --basedir=/home/shahriyar.rzaev/XB_TEST/server_dir/PS131117-percona-server-5.7.19-17-linux-x86_64 \
--tmpdir=/home/shahriyar.rzaev/XB_TEST/server_dir/PS131117-percona-server-5.7.19-17-linux-x86_64/data \
--datadir=/home/shahriyar.rzaev/XB_TEST/server_dir/PS131117-percona-server-5.7.19-17-linux-x86_64/data \
--plugin-load-add=tokudb=ha_tokudb.so …
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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.:

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MySQL Connector/Python 8.0.5 DMR has been released

Dear MySQL users,

MySQL Connector/Python 8.0.5 dmr is the sixth development release of the
MySQL Connector Python 8.0 series. This series adds support for the new X
DevAPI. The X DevAPI enables application developers to write code that
combines the strengths of the relational and document models using a
modern, NoSQL-like syntax that does not assume previous experience
writing traditional SQL.

To learn more about how to write applications using the X DevAPI, see
http://dev.mysql.com/doc/x-devapi-userguide/en/.

For more information about how the X DevAPI is implemented in
MySQL Connector/Python, and its usage, see
http://dev.mysql.com/doc/dev/connector-python

Please note that the X DevAPI requires MySQL …

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How to combine BATS, PyTest and MySQL X Plugin for tests

Hi,
In this post I am going to show some tricks on using BATS framework + PyTest + Python X Plugin things, to have combined, simple test solutions.

Let’s describe MySQL X Plugin side, here is the full class:

# Connecting to MySQL and working with a Session
import mysqlx

class MyXPlugin:

    def __init__(self, schema_name, collection_name):
        # Connect to a dedicated MySQL server
        self.session = mysqlx.get_session({
            'host': 'localhost',
            'port': 33060,
            'user': 'bakux',
            'password': 'Baku12345',
            'ssl-mode': mysqlx.SSLMode.DISABLED
        })

        self.schema_name = schema_name
        self.collection_name = collection_name

        # Getting schema object
        self.schema = self.session.get_schema(self.schema_name)
        # Creating collection
        self.schema.create_collection(self.collection_name, reuse=True)
        # Getting collection object …
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Complete Megalist: 25 Helpful Tools For Back-End Developers

 

The website or mobile app is the storefront for participating in the modern digital era. It’s your portal for inviting users to come and survey your products and services. Much attention focuses on front-end development; this is where the HMTL5, CSS, and JavaScript are coded to develop the landing page that everyone sees when they visit your site.

 

But the real magic happens on the backend. This is the ecosystem that really powers your website. One writer has articulated this point very nicely as follows:

 

The technology and programming that “power” a site—what your end user doesn’t see but what makes the site run—is called the back end. Consisting of the server, the database, and the server-side applications, it’s the behind-the-scenes functionality—the brain of a site. …

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Using MySQL Connector/Python X (mysqlx module) MyRocks episode

This post is about, how I have tried to make simple Python script using mysqlx module work with MyRocks.
This is also related to pytest, as I have implemented simple pytest tests to call them from bash file.

So let’s discuss problem description:
The base problem is, by default when you create collection using Python X Plugin, the collection will have, 1 json type column called `doc` and 1 generated column from this `doc` column called `_id`.
So basically, you can not alter table engine to MyRocks because it will give an error something like:

ERROR 3106 (HY000): 'Specified storage engine' is not supported for generated columns.

The result:

Well, it can be solved by dropping generated `_id` column. Here we are encountering another issue that, if you have table with json data, please do NOT alter it to MyRocks, otherwise, you will get some weird results as described here:

[Read more]
Using MySQL Connector/Python X (mysqlx module)

This post is about simple usage of mysqlx module i.e X Plugin with latest Connector/Python DMR.
The version of Python Connector is 8.0.4.

Installing:

wget https://dev.mysql.com/get/Downloads/Connector-Python/mysql-connector-python-8.0.4-0.1.dmr.el7.x86_64.rpm
sudo yum install mysql-connector-python-8.0.4-0.1.dmr.el7.x86_64.rpm

Sample Python code:

# Connecting to MySQL and working with a Session
import mysqlx

# Connect to a dedicated MySQL server
session = mysqlx.get_session({
    'host': 'localhost',
    'port': 33060,
    'user': 'bakux',
    'password': 'Baku12345',
    'ssl-mode': mysqlx.SSLMode.DISABLED
})

schema = session.get_schema('generated_columns_test')

# Create 'my_collection' in schema
schema.create_collection('my_collection')

# Get 'my_collection' from schema
collection = schema.get_collection('my_collection')

assert(True == collection.exists_in_database())

# You can also add multiple documents at once …
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MySQL Connector/Python 2.1.7 GA has been released

Dear MySQL users,

MySQL Connector/Python 2.1.7 GA is a fifth GA version of 2.1 release series of the pure Python database driver for MySQL. It can be used for production environments.

MySQL Connector/Python version 2.1.7 GA is compatible with MySQL Server versions 5.5 and greater. Python 2.6 and greater as well as Python 3.4 and greater are supported. Python 2.4, 2.5, and 3.1, 3.2, 3.3 are not supported.

MySQL Connector/Python 2.1.7 is available for download from:

http://dev.mysql.com/downloads/connector/python/#downloads MySQL Connector/Python 2.1.7 (Commercial) will be available for download on the My Oracle Support (MOS) website. This release will be available on eDelivery (OSDC) in next month’s upload cycle.

The ChangeLog file included in the distribution contains a brief summary of changes in MySQL …

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MySQL Document Store Video Series

I am starting a series of videos on the MySQL Document Store. The Document Store allows those who do not know Structured Query Language (SQL) to use a database without having to know the basics of relational databases, set theory, or data normalization. The goal is to have sort 2-3 minute episodes on the various facets of the Document Store including the basics, using various programming languages (Node.JS, PHP, Python), and materializing free form schemaless, NoSQL data into columns for use with SQL.

The first Episode, Introduction, can be found here.

Please provide feedback and let me know if there are subjects you would want covered in the near future.

Duel: gdb vs. linked lists, trees, and hash tables

My first encounter with the gdb command duel was on some old IRIX about 15 years ago. I immediately loved how convenient it was for displaying various data structures during MySQL debugging, and I wished Linux had something similar. Later I found out that Duel was not something IRIX specific, but a public domain patch […]

The post Duel: gdb vs. linked lists, trees, and hash tables appeared first on MariaDB.org.

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