As you might have seen MySQL QA Team has published their benchmarks for MySQL 5.0.72 and 5.1.30. It is interesting to compare with results I posted previously
Search Results for: mysql 5.1 benchmarks
Lots of times we could see different benchmarks performed by tpcc-mysql. So today I want to tell you about how to use tpcc-mysql and how to build graphs with gnuplot in a few easy steps. As an example I’ll compare Percona Server 5.5 (latest version: 5.5.31) performance by changing InnoDB buffer pool size: innodb_buffer_pool_size = […]
Percona is glad to announce the release of Percona Server for MySQL 5.1.68 -14.5 on March 15, 2013 (Downloads are available here and from the Percona Software Repositories). Based on MySQL 5.1.68, including all the bug fixes in it, Percona Server 5.1.68 -14.5 is now the current stable release in the 5.1 series. All of Percona‘s software is open source and free, all […]
Suppose you have turned on innodb_file_per_table (which means that each table has its own tablespace), and you have to drop tables in a background every hour or every day. If its once every day then you can probably schedule the table dropping process to run during off-peak hours. But I have seen cases where the […]
If you are terrified by the stability of the results in MySQL in my previous post, I am going to show what we can get with Percona Server. This is also to address the results presented there Benchmarking MariaDB-5.3.4
I have a chance to test a system with Intel 320 SSD drives (NewRelic provided me with an access to the server), and compare performance with SAS hard drives.
In our recent release of Percona Server 5.5.19 we introduced new value for innodb_flush_neighbor_pages=cont. This way we are trying to deal with the problem of InnoDB flushing.
One of the more common questions I get asked is which Linux distribution I would use for a MySQL database server. Bearing the responsibility for someone else’s success means I should advise something that is stable, reliable, easy to manage and has plenty of resources available online. It should also allow running MySQL without too […]
When we’re looking at benchmarks we typically run some stable workload and we run it in isolation – nothing else is happening on the system. This is not however how things happen in real world when we have significant variance in the load and many things can be happening concurrently. It is very typical to […]
A while ago I started a series of posts showing benchmark results on Amazon EC2 servers with RAID’ed EBS volumes and MySQL, versus RDS machines. For reasons that won’t add anything to this discussion, I got sidetracked, and then time passed, and I no longer think it’s a good idea to publish those blog posts […]