Search Results for: multi

Webinar: The Hazards of Multi-writing in a Dual-Master Setup

On November 15th at 1PM Eastern / 10 AM Pacific, I will be giving a webinar entitled “The Hazards of Multi-writing in a Dual-Master Setup“.  In my experience many people do not understand the difficulty of managing writes to RDBMS datastores in a high availability environment, especially where asynchronous replication is used (which is almost everywhere). […]

Percona XtraDB Cluster: Multi-node writing and Unexpected deadlocks

Percona XtraDB Cluster (PXC) and the technology it uses (Galera) is an exciting alternative to traditional MySQL replication.  For those who don’t know, it gives you: Fully Synchronous replication with a write latency increase equivalent to a ping RTT to the furthest node Automatic cluster synchronization, both incremental and full restores The ability to read […]

Multi Range Read (MRR) in MySQL 5.6 and MariaDB 5.5

This is the second blog post in the series of blog posts leading up to the talk comparing the optimizer enhancements in MySQL 5.6 and MariaDB 5.5. This blog post is aimed at the optimizer enhancement Multi Range Read (MRR). Its available in both MySQL 5.6 and MariaDB 5.5 Now let’s take a look at […]

Sysbench with support of multi-tables workload

We just pushed to sysbench support for workload against multiple tables ( traditionally it used only single table). It is available from launchpad source tree lp:sysbench . This is set of LUA scripts for sysbench 0.5 ( it supports scripting), and it works following way: – you should use –test=tests/db/oltp.lua to run OLTP test i.e. […]

Modeling InnoDB Scalability on Multi-Core Servers

Mat Keep’s blog post on InnoDB-vs-MyISAM benchmarks that Oracle recently published prompted me to do some mathematical modeling of InnoDB’s scalability as the number of cores in the server increases. Vadim runs lots of benchmarks that measure what happens under increasing concurrency while holding the hardware constant, but not as many with varying numbers of […]

Spreading .ibd files across multiple disks; the optimization that isn’t

Inspired by Baron’s earlier post, here is one I hear quite frequently – “If you enable innodb_file_per_table, each table is it’s own .ibd file.  You can then relocate the heavy hit tables to a different location and create symlinks to the original location.” There are a few things wrong with this advice: