MySQl Cluster 7.2 at OOW Demo Pod


MySQl Cluster 7.2 Be sure to drop by the MySQL Demo Pod while you are attending Oracle Open World. There you will see a demo of the changes in MySQL Cluster 7.2. My favorite part of this release is that you can access the same data via SQL, LDAP, REST, memcached or via APIs. You get the best of both SQLand NoSQL worlds in one. At the Demo Pod, you can see how to see how Adaptive Query Localization speed up joins. Plus the demo will preview the latest and
greatest 7.2 DMR capabilities, and also demonstrate how MySQL Cluster
remains operational during node failures, upgrades and re-configuration
and how simple it is to create a live cluster using MySQL Cluster Manager. In the past, many cluster users avoid joins and simply used primary key or key/value pairs. But Adaptive Query Localization gets the data nodes to do more of the work in parallel.

And Cluster Administration has been greatly streamlined. So less typing gets you more performance.

So drop by the MySQL Demo Pod as you will want to see MySQL Cluster 7.2 in action. And there will be several session on cluster covering in detail things I have not mentioned here.

4 Responses to MySQl Cluster 7.2 at OOW Demo Pod

  1. […] the same data via SQL, LDAP, REST, memcached or via APIs. You get the best of both SQLand NoSQL… Read more… Categories: MySQL     Share | Related […]

  2. Muhammad Karam Shehzad says:

    Question Regarding MySQL Cluster

    Hello,

    I am on Linux platform with MySQL NDB 5.7. I am trying to monitor all traffic related to MySQL clustering – between data nodes, management node and sql nodes. To that end, I used netstat to list all open ports listening on my machine before starting MySQL cluster. Then, I started MySQL cluster and ran netstat again. I assumed that the ports that were listening the second time around, but not the first time, were related to MySQL clustering.
    But there are two problems with this. First, there could be ports opened by other processes between the two netstat runs. Second, MySQL might open other ports after I ran the netstat command the second time.
    What is the best way to go about finding all ports being used by MySQL for clustering purposes?
    I believe ephemeral ports are picked dynamically, so perhaps if I knew all the MySQL clustering related processes that would be running, I can figure out every port that they are using. Pointers will be very welcome.

    • Stoker says:

      The single best tool for this is MySQL Enterprise Monitor and, as far as I know, no other monitoring software picks up all the connections in a cluster.

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