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Tag Archives: Replication

Using MySQL triggers and views in Amazon RDS

I recently had an opportunity to migrate a customer from a physical server into Amazon’s RDS environment. In this particular case the customers’ platform makes extensive use of MySQL triggers and views.  I came across …

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June 11 Webinar: Comparing MongoDB and TokuMX Replication

MongoDB replication has a lot of great features including crash safety, automatic failover and parallel slave replication. Although MongoDB’s replication is impressive in many ways, TokuMX™ replication internals are purposely designed differently. Register Now! SPEAKER: …

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Why TokuMX Changed MongoDB’s Oplog Format for Operations

Over several posts, I’ve explained the differences between TokuMX replication and MongoDB replication, and why they are completely incompatible. In this (belated) post, I explain one last difference: the oplog format for operations. Specifically, TokuMX …

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Errant transactions: Major hurdle for GTID-based failover in MySQL 5.6

I have previously written about the new replication protocol that comes with GTIDs in MySQL 5.6. Because of this new replication protocol, you can inadvertently create errant transactions that may turn any failover to a …

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High Availability with MySQL Fabric: Part I

In our previous post, we introduced the MySQL Fabric utility and said we would dig deeper into it. This post is the first part of our test of MySQL Fabric’s High Availability (HA) functionality. Today, we’ll review …

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GTIDs in MySQL 5.6: New replication protocol; new ways to break replication

One of the MySQL 5.6 features many people are interested in is Global Transactions IDs (GTIDs). This is for a good reason: Reconnecting a slave to a new master has always been a challenge while …

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How TokuMX Secondaries Work in Replication

As I’ve mentioned in previous posts, TokuMX replication differs quite a bit from MongoDB’s replication. The differences are large enough such that we’ve completely redone some of MongoDB’s existing algorithms. One such area is how …

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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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On TokuMX (and MongoDB) Replication and Transactions

In my last post, I describe the differences between a TokuMX oplog entry and a MongoDB oplog entry. One reason why the entries are so different is that TokuMX supports multi-statement and multi-document transactions. In …

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Comparing a TokuMX and MongoDB Oplog Entry

As I mentioned in my last post, TokuMX replication is completely incompatible with MongoDB replication. Replica sets (and sharded clusters, but that is for another blog) must be either entirely TokuMX or entirely MongoDB. This …

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