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Displaying posts with tag: opensource (reset)
Releasing ProxySQL 2.0.17

ProxySQL is proud to announce the latest release of ProxySQL version 2.0.17 on the 8th of February 2021

ProxySQL is a high performance, high availability, protocol aware proxy for MySQL, with a GPL license! It can be downloaded here or alternatively from the ProxySQL Repository, or the Docker image available on our Official ProxySQL Docker Repository.  ProxySQL is freely usable and accessible according to the GNU GPL v3.0 license.

Release Overview Highlights

ProxySQL v2.0.17 is a patch release comprising of minor backward compatible changes and bug fixes.

Be sure to try out the new ProxySQL 2.0.17 release and …

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Releasing ProxySQL 2.0.16

ProxySQL is proud to announce the latest release of ProxySQL version 2.0.16 on the 26th of January 2021

ProxySQL is a high performance, high availability, protocol aware proxy for MySQL, with a GPL license! It can be downloaded here or alternatively from the ProxySQL Repository, or the Docker image available on our Official ProxySQL Docker Repository.  ProxySQL is freely usable and accessible according to the GNU GPL v3.0 license.

Release Overview Highlights

ProxySQL v2.0.16 is a patch release comprising of minor backward compatible changes and bug fixes. This release brings several fixes to ProxySQL’s Native Galera monitor, AWS Aurora and connection handling.

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Releasing ProxySQL 2.0.15

ProxySQL is proud to announce the latest release of ProxySQL version 2.0.15 on the 30th of October 2020

ProxySQL is a high performance, high availability, protocol aware proxy for MySQL, with a GPL license! It can be downloaded here or alternatively from the ProxySQL Repository, and freely usable and accessible according to the GNU GPL v3.0 license.

Release Overview Highlights

ProxySQL v2.0.15 is a patch release comprising of minor backward compatible changes and bug fixes.

The most interesting highlight of this release is the introduction of ARMv8 64-bit packages which have been compiled for CentOS-RHEL 7/8, Debian 9/10 and Ubuntu 18/20 as well as a Docker image available on our …

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Releasing ProxySQL 2.0.14

ProxySQL is proud to announce the release of the latest stable version of ProxySQL 2.0.14 on the 8th of September 2020

ProxySQL is a high performance, high availability, protocol aware proxy for MySQL, with a GPL license! It can be downloaded here or alternatively from the ProxySQL Repository, and freely usable and accessible according to the GNU GPL v3.0 license.

Release Overview Highlights

Before discussing the features and fixes in this release we’d like to mention that we are aware of the delays in new releases. Ideally we would like to release ProxySQL more rapidly however we have recently been focusing our development efforts on ProxySQL 2.1.

The next edition of ProxySQL brings improved performance as well as many new and exciting …

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Releasing ProxySQL 2.0.13

ProxySQL is proud to announce the release of the latest stable version of ProxySQL 2.0.13 on the 15th of July 2020

ProxySQL is a high performance, high availability, protocol aware proxy for MySQL, with a GPL license! It can be downloaded here or alternatively from the ProxySQL Repository, and freely usable and accessible according to the GNU GPL v3.0 license.

Release Overview Highlights

New Features

Although only bug fixes are supposed to go into ProxySQL 2.0, we had to introduce a few minor new features:

  • A client can force ProxySQL to run a query in a new connection using a query annotation using create_new_connection=1 in a comment. For example SELECT /* create_new_connection=1 */ 1 . See #2874
  • Added …
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Releasing ProxySQL 2.0.12

ProxySQL is proud to announce the fast track release of the latest stable version of ProxySQL 2.0.12 on 18th of May 2020

ProxySQL is a high performance, high availability, protocol aware proxy for MySQL, with a GPL license! It can be downloaded here or alternatively from the ProxySQL Repository, and freely usable and accessible according to the GNU GPL v3.0 license.

Release Overview Highlights Enhancements

  • Added tracking capability for variable group_concat_max_len #2709
  • Do not compile if GIT_VERSION is not set #2768
  • Several new automated …
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Learnings from Swift becoming opensource

Swift is now opensource, and it’s interesting to see Craig Federighi talk about it. This is Apple doing right, considering FaceTime is long overdue to being an open standard. People are nitpicking on Apple’s Open Source tagline, but really, this is akin to nitpicking on Mark Zuckerberg donating 99% of his Facebook stock to his new limited liability corporation charity (key: don’t look a gift horse in the mouth).

Apple has chosen to put …

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Mark Callaghan at the Korean MySQL Power User Group

The Korean MySQL Power User Group gets a special guest speaker next weekend (Oct 31 2015 – 4pm – 4:33’s offices in Gangnam — nearest train stop is Samseong station, Line 2 — post requires Cafe Naver login) — Mark Callaghan (Small Datum, @markcallaghan, and formerly High Availability MySQL). I’ve been to many of their meetups, and I think this is a great opportunity for many DBAs to learn more about how Mark helps make MySQL and MongoDB better …

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Learn to stop using shiny new things and love MySQL

A good portion of the startups I meet and advise want to use the newest, hottest technology to build something that’s cool, but not technologically groundbreaking. I have yet to meet a startup building a time machine, teleporter or quantum social network that would actually require some amazing new tech. They have awesome new ideas with down-to-earth technical requirements, so I kept wondering why they choose this shiny (and risky) new stuff when all they need is a good ol’ trustworthy database. I think it’s because many assume that building the latest and greatest needs the latest and greatest!

It turns out that’s only one of three bad reasons (traps) why people go for the shiny and new. Reason two is people mistakenly assume older stuff is slow, not feature rich or won’t scale. “MySQL is sluggish,” they say. “Java is slow,” I’ve heard. “Python won’t scale,” they claim. None of it’s true.

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osquery is neat

Facebook recently made opensource, osquery. It gives you operating system data via SQL queries! Its very neat, and you can test this even on MacOSX (it works on that platform & Linux). It is by far the project with the most advanced functionality, linked here in this post.

I noticed that rather quickly, there was a PostgreSQL project, called pgosquery, based on Foreign Data Wrappers with a similar idea. (apparently it was written in less than 15 minutes; so a much lower learning curve than the regular MySQL storage engine interface)

I immediately thought about an older MySQL project, by Chip Turner (then at Google, now at Facebook), called …

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