I am excited to announce the availability of the GA release of our new product Percona XtraDB Cluster. Percona XtraDB Cluster is a High Availability and Scalability solution for MySQL Users and is based on Percona Server 5.5.20. With this release we make clustering very easy and affordable for everyone. You can convert your existing [...]
Just a reminder that I will be giving a talk “Percona XtraDB Cluster” on coming San Francisco MySQL Meetup, next Wednesday, March-21, 2012. Along with talk I will give away one full ticket (tutorials + sessions + expo hall) to Percona Live MySQL User Conference 2012 and three copies our new book “High Performance MySQL, [...]
As ext4 is a standard de facto filesystem for many modern Linux system, I am getting a lot of question if this is good for SSD, or something else (i.e. xfs) should be used. Traditionally our recommendation is xfs, and it comes to known problem in ext3, where IO gets serialized per i_node in O_DIRECT [...]
Traditionally the most benchmarks are focusing on throughput. We all get used to that, and in fact in our benchmarks, sysbench and tpcc-mysql, the final result is also represents the throughput (transactions per second in sysbench; NewOrder transactions Per Minute in tpcc-mysql). However, like Mark Callaghan mentioned in comments, response time is way more important [...]
We are on our way to delivery a production ready release of Percona XtraDB Cluster by the end March-2012. We will do couple events to cover features and architecture of XtraDB Cluster.
I am happy to announce the availability of beta release of our new product Percona XtraDB Cluster. Percona XtraDB Cluster is High Availability and Scalability solution for MySQL Users and the beta release is based on Percona Server 5.5.20 and the recently released Galera 2.0 GA The main focus in this release: Incremental State Transfer, [...]
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
My previous post I finished with the graph with unstable results. There I won’t analyze causes, but rather I want to show some different ways to present results.
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.
MariaDB 5.3 has reached the release candidate milestone, and the 5.3 version promises a lot of new features and optimization (i.e in optimizer http://kb.askmonty.org/en/what-is-mariadb-53#query-optimizer). No surprise I wanted to check how all improvements affect general performance. So I why don’t we run old good sysbench benchmark.