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Search Results for: concurrency

On TokuMX Oplog, Tailable Cursors, and Concurrency

In a post last week, I described the difference in concurrency behavior between MongoDB’s oplog and TokuMX’s oplog. In short, here are the key differences: MongoDB protects access to the oplog with a database level …

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MySQL and the SSB – Part 2 – MyISAM vs InnoDB low concurrency

This blog post is part two in what is now a continuing series on the Star Schema Benchmark. In my previous blog post I compared MySQL 5.5.30 to MySQL 5.6.10, both with default settings using only the …

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Why MySQL Performance at Low Concurrency is Important

A few weeks ago I wrote about “MySQL Performance at High Concurrency” and why it is important, which was followed up by Vadim’s post on ThreadPool in Percona Server providing some great illustration on the …

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Why do we care about MySQL Performance at High Concurrency?

In many MySQL Benchmarks we can see performance compared with rather high level of concurrency. In some cases reaching 4,000 or more concurrent threads which hammer databases as quickly as possible resulting in hundreds or …

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Concurrency Improvements in TokuDB v6.6 (Part 2)

In Part 1, we showed performance results of some of the work that’s gone in to TokuDB v6.6. In this post, we’ll take a closer look at how this happened, on the engineering side, and …

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Concurrency Improvements in TokuDB v6.6 (Part 1)

With TokuDB v6.6 out now, I’m excited to present one of my favorite enhancements: concurrency within a single index. Previously, while there could be many SQL transactions in-flight at any given moment, operations inside a …

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thread_concurrency doesn’t do what you expect

Over the last months I’ve seen lots of customers trying to tune the thread concurrency inside MySQL with the variable thread_concurrency. Our advice is: stop wasting your time, it does nothing on GNU/Linux Some of …

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Tuning InnoDB Concurrency Tickets

InnoDB has an oft-unused parameter innodb_concurrency_tickets that seems widely misunderstood. From the docs: “The number of threads that can enter InnoDB concurrently is determined by the innodb_thread_concurrency variable. A thread is placed in a queue …

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InnoDB thread concurrency

InnoDB has a mechanism to regulate count of threads working inside InnoDB. innodb_thread_concurrency is variable which set this count, and there are two friendly variables innodb_thread_sleep_delay and innodb_concurrency_tickets. I’ll try to explain how it works. …

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Mess with innodb_thread_concurrency

In MySQL 5.0.19 the meaning of innodb_thread_concurrency variable was changed (yeah, again). Now innodb_thread_concurrency=0 means unlimitied count of concurrent threads inside InnoDB. It’s logical, but there was long way. In MySQL versions below 5.0.8 for …

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