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  • Installing mysql-server on 10.04LTS gives "404 Not Found" error

    - by bc1
    Hi I am trying to install mysql on Ubuntu 10.04LTS (Lucid Lynx) and I am getting this error. Is this a server side issue - is the server up? I am running this from the command line on a remote server... sudo apt-get install mysql-server Reading package lists... Done Building dependency tree Reading state information... Done The following extra packages will be installed: libdbd-mysql-perl libdbi-perl libhtml-template-perl libmysqlclient16 libnet-daemon-perl libplrpc-perl mysql-client-5.1 mysql-client-core-5.1 mysql-common mysql-server-5.1 mysql-server-core-5.1 psmisc Suggested packages: dbishell libipc-sharedcache-perl tinyca mailx The following NEW packages will be installed: libdbd-mysql-perl libdbi-perl libhtml-template-perl libmysqlclient16 libnet-daemon-perl libplrpc-perl mysql-client-5.1 mysql-client-core-5.1 mysql-common mysql-server mysql-server-5.1 mysql-server-core-5.1 psmisc 0 upgraded, 13 newly installed, 0 to remove and 85 not upgraded. Need to get 23.2MB/24.3MB of archives. After this operation, 61.7MB of additional disk space will be used. Do you want to continue [Y/n]? Y Err http://archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/ lucid-updates/main mysql-common 5.1.62-0ubuntu0.10.04.1 404 Not Found [IP: 91.189.92.192 80] <more of the same error messages here> Failed to fetch http://security.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/pool/main/m/mysql-dfsg-5.1/mysql-common_5.1.62-0ubuntu0.10.04.1_all.deb 404 Not Found [IP: 91.189.92.166 80] <more of the same error messages here> E: Unable to fetch some archives, maybe run apt-get update or try with --fix-missing?

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  • Problem after mysql-server installation I cant install any thing in ubuntu 12.04.1 now

    - by mohammed ezzi
    I'm not an advanced user of Linux and I tried to install work with database so I installed Mysql-server, I think I did same thing wrong so I get in trouble and now I cant install any thing and this what I get when I use apt-get -f install : [email protected]:~# apt-get -f install Reading package lists... Done Building dependency tree Reading state information... Done Correcting dependencies... Done The following extra packages will be installed: mysql-server mysql-server-5.5 Suggested packages: tinyca mailx The following packages will be upgraded: mysql-server mysql-server-5.5 2 upgraded, 0 newly installed, 0 to remove and 194 not upgraded. 2 not fully installed or removed. Need to get 0 B/8,737 kB of archives. After this operation, 15.4 kB of additional disk space will be used. Do you want to continue [Y/n]? y dpkg: dependency problems prevent configuration of mysql-server-5.5: mysql-server-5.5 depends on mysql-server-core-5.5 (= 5.5.24-0ubuntu0.12.04.1); however: Version of mysql-server-core-5.5 on system is 5.5.28-0ubuntu0.12.04.3. dpkg: error processing mysql-server-5.5 (--configure): dependency problems - leaving unconfigured No apport report written because MaxReports is reached already dpkg: dependency problems prevent configuration of mysql-server: mysql-server depends on mysql-server-5.5; however: Package mysql-server-5.5 is not configured yet. dpkg: error processing mysql-server (--configure): dependency problems - leaving unconfigured No apport report written because MaxReports is reached already Errors were encountered while processing: mysql-server-5.5 mysql-server E: Sub-process /usr/bin/dpkg returned an error code (1) I tried to remove mysql-server but nothing happened.

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  • A Successful OTN MySQL Developer Day in Paris

    - by Bertrand Matthelié
    @font-face { font-family: "Arial"; }@font-face { font-family: "Cambria"; }p.MsoNormal, li.MsoNormal, div.MsoNormal { margin: 0cm 0cm 0.0001pt; font-size: 12pt; font-family: "Times New Roman"; }div.Section1 { page: Section1; } On Wednesday this week Oracle held its first MySQL Developer Day in France. The room was packed with close to 100 people eager to learn more about MySQL. @font-face { font-family: "Arial"; }@font-face { font-family: "Cambria"; }p.MsoNormal, li.MsoNormal, div.MsoNormal { margin: 0cm 0cm 0.0001pt; font-size: 12pt; font-family: "Times New Roman"; }div.Section1 { page: Section1; } We got great feedback from the attendees who could hear about the new MySQL Cluster 7.2 features, NoSQL Access to MySQL and MySQL Cluster, MySQL performance tuning in MySQL 5.5 and in MySQL 5.6…and more. Sessions included MySQL Essentials MySQL Replication and Scalability Developing MySQL Applications with Java and PHP MySQL Cluster Testing early releases of MySQL in a sandbox (by guest speaker and Oracle ACE Director for MySQL Giuseppe Maxia) MySQL Performance Tuning MySQL Enterprise Edition Management Tools Developing MySQL applications for ISVs & OEMs Thank you to all attendees for your active participation, and to all speakers for great and engaging presentations! More OTN MySQL Developer Days to come…stay tuned.

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  • Total newb having SSH and remote MySQL access problems

    - by kscott
    I don't often work with linux or need to SSH into remote MySQL databases, so pardon my ignorance. For months I had been using the HeidiSQL client application to remotely access a MySQL database. Today two things happened: the DB moved to a new server and I updated HeidiSQL, now I cannot log in to the MySQL server, when attempting I get this message from Heidi: SQL Error (2003) in statement #0: Can't connect to MySQL server on 'localhost' (10061) If I use Putty, I can connect to the server and get MySQL access through command line, including fetching data from the DB. I assume this means my credentials and address are correct, but do not understand why putting those same details into HeidiSQL's SSH tunnel info won't work. I also downloaded the MySQL Workbench and attempted to set up a connection through that client and got this message: Cannot Connect to Database Server Your connection attempt failed for user 'myusername' from your host to server at localhost:3306: Lost connection to MySQL server at 'reading initial communication packet', system error: 0 Please: 1 Check that mysql is running on server localhost 2 Check that mysql is running on port 3306 (note: 3306 is the default, but this can be changed) 3 Check the myusername has rights to connect to localhost from your address (mysql rights define what clients can connect to the server and from which machines) 4 Make sure you are both providing a password if needed and using the correct password for localhost connecting from the host address you're connecting from From Googling around I see that it could be related to the MySQL bind-address, but I am a third party sub-contractor with no access to the MySQL settings of this box and the system admin is assuring me that I'm an idiot and need to figure it out on my end. This is completely possible but I don't know what else to try. Edit 1 - The client settings I am using In Heidi and MySQL Workbench I am using the following: SSH host + port: theHostnameOfTheRemoteServer.com:22 {this is the same host I can Putty to} SSH Username: mySSHusername {the same user name I use for my Putty connection} SSH Password: mySSHpassword {the same password for the Putty connection} Local port: 3307 MySQL host: theHostnameOfTheRemoteServer.com MySQL User: mySQLusername {which I can connect with once in with Putty} MySQL Password: mySQLpassword {which works once in with Putty} Port: 3306

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  • MySQL Workbench is not finding MySQL service? [closed]

    - by PhADDinTraining
    I set up a local MySQL server, currently with no databases. I'm trying to create a new server instance profile in MySQL Workbench to manage the server, and during the Create New Server Instance Profile wizard, it gets to the Windows Management section and tells me that No MySQL service found. I went into Task Manager and found the process mysqld.exe to be running, under the user name of NETWORK SERVICE. Then I went into the Services tab and found that MySQLServerName (I custom named the Windows service) is also there, and status is running. I ran cports and looked at what ports mysqld.exe is using, and ran a telnet command on that port. It's reporting that the port is being listened in on. I then ran the MySQL Command Line Client to be sure, and after \r it gives me a proper connection ID and a list of databases (NONE at this point). But with all this, I can't make the wizard find a running service. I've Googled this and found no answers, so please, if someone would help shed some light on this issue that'd be great!

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  • Cannot reinstall MySql in 11.10 - ERROR: There's not enough space in /var/lib/mysql/

    - by Robin McCain
    I've tried it all (removing all the packages associated with MySQL) but keep getting stuff like this: Preconfiguring packages ... (Reading database ... 142196 files and directories currently installed.) Unpacking mysql-server-5.1 (from .../mysql-server-5.1_5.1.63-0ubuntu0.11.10.1_amd64.deb) ... ERROR: There's not enough space in /var/lib/mysql/ dpkg: error processing /var/cache/apt/archives/mysql-server-5.1_5.1.63-0ubuntu0.11.10.1_amd64.deb (--unpack): subprocess new pre-installation script returned error exit status 1 Errors were encountered while processing: /var/cache/apt/archives/mysql-server-5.1_5.1.63-0ubuntu0.11.10.1_amd64.deb E: Sub-process /usr/bin/dpkg returned an error code (1) Here is my drive space map. [email protected]:/# df Filesystem 1K-blocks Used Available Use% Mounted on /dev/mapper/kyle-root 59361428 59021768 0 100% / udev 1014052 8 1014044 1% /dev tmpfs 409304 1476 407828 1% /run none 5120 0 5120 0% /run/lock none 1023256 0 1023256 0% /run/shm /dev/sda1 233191 46888 173862 22% /boot /dev/md0 1922858288 1048513192 776669500 58% /media/array The root volume actually only has about 10 gigabytes in use on the hard drive (which has a 60 gig partition). /dev/md0 is a 2 TB raid array.

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  • MySQL – How to Write Loop in MySQL

    - by Pinal Dave
    Since, I have written courses on MySQL, I quite often get emails about MySQL courses. Here is the question, which I have received quite often. “How do I loop queries in MySQL?” Well, currently MySQL does not allow to write loops with the help of ad-hoc SQL. You have to write stored procedure (routine) for the same. Here is the example, how we can create a procedure in MySQL which will look over the code. In this example I have used SELECT 1 statement and looped over it. In reality you can put there any code and loop over it. This procedure accepts one parameter which is the number of the count the loop will iterate itself. delimiter // CREATE PROCEDURE doiterate(p1 INT) BEGIN label1: LOOP SET p1 = p1 - 1; IF p1 > 0 THEN SELECT 1; ITERATE label1; END IF; LEAVE label1; END LOOP label1; END// delimiter ; CALL doiterate(100); You can also use WHILE to loop as well, we will see that in future blog posts. Reference: Pinal Dave (http://blog.sqlauthority.com)Filed under: MySQL, PostADay, SQL, SQL Authority, SQL Query, SQL Tips and Tricks, T SQL

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  • yum update failed

    - by Nemanja Djuric
    I have problem doint yum update on my OpenVZ VPS i get this error message : (56/69): glibc-devel-2.5-81.el5_8.7.x86_64.rpm | 2.4 MB 00:00 (57/69): libstdc++-devel-4.1.2-52.el5_8.1.x86_64.rpm | 2.8 MB 00:00 (58/69): binutils-2.17.50.0.6-20.el5_8.3.x86_64.rpm | 2.9 MB 00:00 (59/69): cpp-4.1.2-52.el5_8.1.x86_64.rpm | 2.9 MB 00:00 (60/69): device-mapper-multipath-0.4.7-48.el5_8.1.x86_64 | 3.0 MB 00:00 (61/69): mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64.rpm | 3.5 MB 00:03 (62/69): coreutils-5.97-34.el5_8.1.x86_64.rpm | 3.6 MB 00:00 (63/69): gcc-c++-4.1.2-52.el5_8.1.x86_64.rpm | 3.8 MB 00:00 (64/69): glibc-2.5-81.el5_8.7.x86_64.rpm | 4.8 MB 00:01 (65/69): gcc-4.1.2-52.el5_8.1.x86_64.rpm | 5.3 MB 00:01 (66/69): glibc-2.5-81.el5_8.7.i686.rpm | 5.4 MB 00:01 (67/69): python-libs-2.4.3-46.el5_8.2.x86_64.rpm | 5.9 MB 00:01 (68/69): mysql-server-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64.rpm | 13 MB 00:07 (69/69): glibc-common-2.5-81.el5_8.7.x86_64.rpm | 16 MB 00:03 -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Total 2.4 MB/s | 106 MB 00:44 Running rpm_check_debug Running Transaction Test Finished Transaction Test Transaction Check Error: file /etc/my.cnf from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/bin/mysqlaccess from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/my_print_defaults.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql_config.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql_find_rows.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql_waitpid.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqlaccess.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqladmin.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqldump.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqlshow.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/charsets/Index.xml from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/charsets/cp1250.xml from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/charsets/cp1251.xml from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/czech/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/danish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/dutch/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/english/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/estonian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/french/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/german/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/greek/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/hungarian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/italian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/japanese/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/korean/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/norwegian-ny/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/norwegian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/polish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/portuguese/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/romanian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/russian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/serbian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/slovak/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/spanish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/swedish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/ukrainian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.77-4.el5_6.6.i386 file /etc/my.cnf from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/bin/mysql_find_rows from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/bin/mysqlaccess from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/my_print_defaults.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql_config.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql_find_rows.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysql_waitpid.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqlaccess.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqladmin.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqldump.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/man/man1/mysqlshow.1.gz from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/charsets/Index.xml from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/charsets/cp1250.xml from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/charsets/cp1251.xml from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/czech/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/danish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/dutch/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/english/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/estonian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/french/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/german/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/greek/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/hungarian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/italian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/japanese/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/korean/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/norwegian-ny/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/norwegian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/polish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/portuguese/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/romanian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/russian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/serbian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/slovak/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/spanish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/swedish/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58-jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 file /usr/share/mysql/ukrainian/errmsg.sys from install of mysql-5.1.58- jason.1.x86_64 conflicts with file from package mysql-5.0.95-1.el5_7.1.i386 Error Summary Thank you for help, Best regards, Nemanja

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  • MySQL Workbench will not open on my Ubuntu 12.04

    - by Voidcode
    I have install mysql-workbench version 5.2.38+dfsg-3 via Ubuntu Software Center on my Ubuntu 12.04 laptop for some week ago, This work fine until now! Now when I press in the mysql-workbench icon in the Unity lanuncher, It just start opening and then nothing happens :( If I try start it via the terminal: I get this: http://paste.ubuntu.com/1004428/ UPDATE: I can open it via: sudo mysql-workbench But then is can save my passwords.. it says: [email protected]:~$ sudo mysql-workbench [sudo] password for voidcode: ** Message: Gnome keyring daemon seems to not be available. Stored passwords will be lost once quit Ready.

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  • Central Banks Rely On MySQL Based Simulator

    - by bertrand.matthelie(at)oracle.com
    @font-face { font-family: "Arial"; }@font-face { font-family: "Courier New"; }@font-face { font-family: "Wingdings"; }@font-face { font-family: "Calibri"; }@font-face { font-family: "Cambria"; }@font-face { font-family: "Garamond"; }p.MsoNormal, li.MsoNormal, div.MsoNormal { margin: 0cm 0cm 0.0001pt; font-size: 12pt; font-family: "Times New Roman"; }a:link, span.MsoHyperlink { color: blue; text-decoration: underline; }a:visited, span.MsoHyperlinkFollowed { color: purple; text-decoration: underline; }span.description { }div.Section1 { page: Section1; }ol { margin-bottom: 0cm; }ul { margin-bottom: 0cm; } We recently published a case study describing how central banks worldwide rely on the Bank of Finland's MySQL based simulator.   The Bank of Finland (BoF) acts as Finland's central bank, national monetary authority, and member of the European System of Central Banks and the Eurosystem. The BoF developed a MySQL based versatile system for making payments and settlement simulations, used for analyzing liquidity needs, risk issues, changes in authority policies & regulations, and more. Running on Windows, the application has been widely adopted by central bank economists worldwide.   The Simulator is managing large data sets and thus needed a robust database as its foundation. Key requirements to select the database included:   ·       Low Costs ·       Performance & Scalability ·       Ease of Use   You can read more about why the Bank of Finland selected MySQL to power its economic simulator in our case study, posted here.   For more information about MySQL on Windows, check out our MySQL on Windows Resource Center, and, join today's Oracle TechCast Live: "MySQL 5.5 Does Windows" with Mike Frank at 10.00 am PT!

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  • MySQL Policy-Based Auditing Webinar Recording Now Availabile

    - by Rob Young
    For those who missed the live event, the recording of the "How to Add Policy-Based Auditing to your MySQL Applications" webinar is now available.  You can view it here. This presentation builds on my earlier blog post on MySQL Enterprise Audit that was announced at MySQL Connect in late September.  The web presentation expands on the introductory blog and covers: The regulatory problem to be solved (internal audit, PCI, Sarbanes-Oxley, HIPAA, others) MySQL Audit solutions for both Community and Enterprise users: General Log - use the basic features of the MySQL server MySQL 5.5 open audit API - or use your time and talent to build your own solution MySQL Enterprise Audit - or use the out of the box, ready for production solution from MySQL Simple, step-by-step process for installing, enabling and configuring the MySQL Enterprise Audit plugin for use with existing apps New variables and options for tuning the MySQL Enterprise Audit plugin for your specific use case Best practices for securing and managing audit log files and archived images Roadmap for adding an integrated solution around MySQL Enterprise Audit for MySQL only and Oracle/MySQL shops You can learn all the technical details on MySQL Enterprise Audit in the MySQL docs and learn all about MySQL Enterprise Edition and Auditing here. As always, thanks for your support of MySQL!

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  • What's New in 5.6 RC and more from MySQL Connect conference

    - by Rob Young
    Keeping with the tradition of great MySQL Community events, the first annual MySQL Connect conference is now in the books.  It was great to see so many familiar faces in the crowd and at the podium sharing their ideas and thoughts on the evolution of MySQL under Oracle. The headliner of the conference was Tomas' keynote announcement of the fully featured and fully enabled MySQL 5.6 Release Candidate.  This new article on the MySQL DevZone summarizes all of the great new features ready for Community adoption, all MySQL Engineering blogs and where and how to download all of the bits. As always, early adoption and feedback on the 5.6 RC is appreciated and the sooner we get your feedback the sooner we release the "ready for production" sanctioned GA product.    Also available now, Cluster 7.3 provides support for Foreign Keys, node.js NoSQL access to underlying data and a new Auto Installer that helps you quickly and easily get up and running with Cluster 7.2 and 7.3.  The 7.3 downloads are provided in the first 7.3 Development Milestone Release (under "Development Releases" tab) and via the MySQL Labs. Oracle also announced key new additions to MySQL Enterprise Edition: New policy-based compliance Auditing. MySQL Enterprise Edition Audit adds policy-based auditing compliance to existing MySQL applications without the need to change any code.  This new plugin is available for MySQL 5.5.28 and higher; existing MySQL Enterprise Edition customers can download the upgrade from the My Oracle Support portal and all can download for evaluation from Oracle's Software Delivery Cloud. New MySQL Enterprise High Available additions provide even more options for ensuring MySQL applications remain available and running a their peak: Oracle Linux + DRBD Oracle Solaris Clustering for MySQL All in all, the first MySQL Connect conference was a great success and with refinements planned in response to attendee, sponsor and speaker feedback we expect it to grow and improve going forward. As always, thanks for your continued support of MySQL!

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  • MYSQL – Identifying Current Version of MySQL Server Installation – Part 2

    - by Pinal Dave
    Earlier I wrote an article about Detecting Current Version of MySQL Server Installation. After the post quite a few emails I received where various users suggested that there are many more ways to figure out the version of MySQL. Here are few of the methods which I received in the email. Method 1: This method retrieves value with the help of Information Functions. SELECT VERSION(); Method 2: This method is very similar to SQL Server. SELECT @@Version Method 3: You can connect to MySQL with command prompt and type following command: STATUS; Method 4: Please refer my earlier blog post. SHOW VARIABLES LIKE "%version%"; Let me know if you know any more method and I will extend this blog post. Reference : Pinal Dave (http://blog.SQLAuthority.com)Filed under: MySQL, PostADay, SQL, SQL Authority, SQL Query, SQL Tips and Tricks, T SQL

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  • MySQL – Beginning Temporary Tables in MySQL

    - by Pinal Dave
    MySQL supports Temporary tables to store the resultsets temporarily for a given connection. Temporary tables are created with the keyword TEMPORARY along with the CREATE TABLE statement. Let us create the temporary table named Temp CREATE TEMPORARY TABLE TEMP (id INT); Now you can find out the column names using DESC command DESC TEMP; The above returns the following result This table can be accessed only for the current connection and it can be used like a permanent table and automatically dropped when the connection is closed. However, you can not find temporary tables using INFORMATION_SCHEMA. TABLES system view. It will only list out the permanent tables. MySQL usually stores the data of temporary tables in memory and processed by Memory Storage engine. But if the data size is too large MySQL automatically converts this to the on – disk table and use MyISAM engine. You can also create a permanent table with the same name of a temporary table in the same connection. However the structure of permanent table is visible only if the temporary table with the same name is dropped. Let us create a permanent table with the same name Temp as below CREATE TABLE TEMP (id INT, names VARCHAR(100)); Now running the following command stills gives you the structure of the temporary table temp created earlier. DESC TEMP; You can drop the temporary table using DROP TEMPORARY TABLE command; DROP TEMPORARY TABLE TEMP; After you executed the temporary table, run the following command DESC TEMP; Now you will see the structure of the permanent table named temp In summary – If there is a Temporary Table in MySQL it gets first priority over the permanent table in the session. Reference: Pinal Dave (http://blog.sqlauthority.com)Filed under: MySQL, PostADay, SQL, SQL Authority, SQL Query, SQL Tips and Tricks, T SQL

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  • MySQL – Video Course – MySQL Backup and Recovery Fundamentals

    - by Pinal Dave
    Data is the one of the most crucial things for any organization and keeping data safe is the biggest challenge for any DBA. This is true for any organizations. Think about the scenario that you have a database which is extremely important and suddenly you accidently delete the most important table from that database. I am sure this is a very difficult time. In times like this people often get stressed or just make even second mistake. In my career of 10 years I have done often this mistake and often got stressed out due to un-availability of the database backup. In the SQL Server field, we have plenty of the help on this subject, but in MySQL domain there is not enough help. For the same reason I have build this MySQL course on Backup and Recovery. Course Outline Data is very important to any application and business. It is very important that every business plan for data safety. Database backup strategies are often discussed after the disaster has already happened. In this introductory course we will explore a few of the basic backup strategies every business should implement for data safely. We will explore how we can recover our server quickly after any unfriendly incident to our MySQL database. Click to View Course Here are various important aspects which we have discussed in this course. How to take backup of single database? How to take backup of multiple database? How to backup various database objects? How to restore a single database? How to restore multiple databases? How to use MySQL Workbench for Backup and Restore? How to restore Point in Time for any database? What is the best time to backup? How to copy database from one server to another server? All of the above concepts and many more subjects are covered in the MySQL Backup and Recovery Fundamentals course. It is available on Pluralsight. Scenarios As learning about Backup and Recovery can be very much boring, I decided to create two fictitious characters and demonstrate the entire course based on their conversation. The story is about Mike and Rahul. Mike is Sr. Database administrator in USA and Rahul is an intern in India. Rahul aspires to become a senior database administrator and this is a story about his challenges and how he overcomes those challenges. I had a great time to build this course and I have got very good feedback on this course. I encourage all of you to attempt to learn MySQL Backup and Recovery Fundamental course with this innovative effort. It will be very valuable to know your feedback. You will need a valid Pluralsight subscription to watch this course. Reference: Pinal Dave (http://blog.sqlauthority.com)Filed under: MySQL, PostADay, SQL, SQL Authority, SQL Backup and Restore, SQL Query, SQL Tips and Tricks, T SQL

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  • MySQL - Why would SHOW SLAVE HOSTS cause a binlog dump?

    - by Rory McCann
    We're getting loads of binlog files in our MySQL 5.0.x. We have a normal master/slave replication thing going with 1 master, 1 slave. Looking at /var/log/mysql.log, nearly 90% of the time the replicator connects and does a SHOW SLAVE HOSTS causes a bin log dump. For example: 7020 Query SHOW SLAVE HOSTS 7020 Binlog Dump Log: 'mysql-bin.029634' Pos: 13273 However when I do a SHOW SLAVE HOSTS on the mysql myself, I get no results. Occasionally when the replicator does a SHOW SLAVE HOSTS, mysql will hang for hours. I see nothing in the /var/log/syslog at the same time... What's going on here? How can I debug this more? For the record the MySQL master and slave servers are ubuntu dapper.

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  • <solved> MySQL Replication A->B->C

    - by nonus25
    I was setting the MySQL Replication for master - slave/master - slave and Replication for master - slave its works fine but when i have enable this option in my.cnf log-slave-updates=1 for updating the master bin log my replications is starting be slower and the time Seconds_Behind_Master is growing. I use innodb engine but the DB is big. Any idea how i can improve the replication, looks like the network is not the issue. Also i was think to use binlog_format=ROW but master is using default setting for replication 'statement' and i cant reset master ;) Thanks ...

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  • Top 5 Developer Enabling Nuggets in MySQL 5.6

    - by Rob Young
    MySQL 5.6 is truly a better MySQL and reflects Oracle's commitment to the evolution of the most popular and widelyused open source database on the planet.  The feature-complete 5.6 release candidate was announced at MySQL Connect in late September and the production-ready, generally available ("GA") product should be available in early 2013.  While the message around 5.6 has been focused mainly on mass appeal, advanced topics like performance/scale, high availability, and self-healing replication clusters, MySQL 5.6 also provides many developer-friendly nuggets that are designed to enable those who are building the next generation of web-based and embedded applications and services. Boiling down the 5.6 feature set into a smaller set, of simple, easy to use goodies designed with developer agility in mind, these things deserve a quick look:Subquery Optimizations Using semi-JOINs and late materialization, the MySQL 5.6 Optimizer delivers greatly improved subquery performance. Specifically, the optimizer is now more efficient in handling subqueries in the FROM clause; materialization of subqueries in the FROM clause is now postponed until their contents are needed during execution. Additionally, the optimizer may add an index to derived tables during execution to speed up row retrieval. Internal tests run using the DBT-3 benchmark Query #13, shown below, demonstrate an order of magnitude improvement in execution times (from days to seconds) over previous versions. select c_name, c_custkey, o_orderkey, o_orderdate, o_totalprice, sum(l_quantity)from customer, orders, lineitemwhere o_orderkey in (                select l_orderkey                from lineitem                group by l_orderkey                having sum(l_quantity) > 313  )  and c_custkey = o_custkey  and o_orderkey = l_orderkeygroup by c_name, c_custkey, o_orderkey, o_orderdate, o_totalpriceorder by o_totalprice desc, o_orderdateLIMIT 100;What does this mean for developers?  For starters, simplified subqueries can now be coded instead of complex joins for cross table lookups: SELECT title FROM film WHERE film_id IN (SELECT film_id FROM film_actor GROUP BY film_id HAVING count(*) > 12); And even more importantly subqueries embedded in packaged applications no longer need to be re-written into joins.  This is good news for both ISVs and their customers who have access to the underlying queries and who have spent development cycles writing, testing and maintaining their own versions of re-written queries across updated versions of a packaged app.The details are in the MySQL 5.6 docs. Online DDL OperationsToday's web-based applications are designed to rapidly evolve and adapt to meet business and revenue-generationrequirements. As a result, development SLAs are now most often measured in minutes vs days or weeks. For example, when an application must quickly support new product lines or new products within existing product lines, the backend database schema must adapt in kind, and most commonly while the application remains available for normal business operations.  MySQL 5.6 supports this level of online schema flexibility and agility by providing the following new ALTER TABLE online DDL syntax additions:  CREATE INDEX DROP INDEX Change AUTO_INCREMENT value for a column ADD/DROP FOREIGN KEY Rename COLUMN Change ROW FORMAT, KEY_BLOCK_SIZE for a table Change COLUMN NULL, NOT_NULL Add, drop, reorder COLUMN Again, the details are in the MySQL 5.6 docs. Key-value access to InnoDB via Memcached APIMany of the next generation of web, cloud, social and mobile applications require fast operations against simple Key/Value pairs. At the same time, they must retain the ability to run complex queries against the same data, as well as ensure the data is protected with ACID guarantees. With the new NoSQL API for InnoDB, developers have allthe benefits of a transactional RDBMS, coupled with the performance capabilities of Key/Value store.MySQL 5.6 provides simple, key-value interaction with InnoDB data via the familiar Memcached API.  Implemented via a new Memcached daemon plug-in to mysqld, the new Memcached protocol is mapped directly to the native InnoDB API and enables developers to use existing Memcached clients to bypass the expense of query parsing and go directly to InnoDB data for lookups and transactional compliant updates.  The API makes it possible to re-use standard Memcached libraries and clients, while extending Memcached functionality by integrating a persistent, crash-safe, transactional database back-end.  The implementation is shown here:So does this option provide a performance benefit over SQL?  Internal performance benchmarks using a customized Java application and test harness show some very promising results with a 9X improvement in overall throughput for SET/INSERT operations:You can follow the InnoDB team blog for the methodology, implementation and internal test cases that generated these results here. How to get started with Memcached API to InnoDB is here. New Instrumentation in Performance SchemaThe MySQL Performance Schema was introduced in MySQL 5.5 and is designed to provide point in time metrics for key performance indicators.  MySQL 5.6 improves the Performance Schema in answer to the most common DBA and Developer problems.  New instrumentations include: Statements/Stages What are my most resource intensive queries? Where do they spend time? Table/Index I/O, Table Locks Which application tables/indexes cause the most load or contention? Users/Hosts/Accounts Which application users, hosts, accounts are consuming the most resources? Network I/O What is the network load like? How long do sessions idle? Summaries Aggregated statistics grouped by statement, thread, user, host, account or object. The MySQL 5.6 Performance Schema is now enabled by default in the my.cnf file with optimized and auto-tune settings that minimize overhead (< 5%, but mileage will vary), so using the Performance Schema ona production server to monitor the most common application use cases is less of an issue.  In addition, new atomic levels of instrumentation enable the capture of granular levels of resource consumption by users, hosts, accounts, applications, etc. for billing and chargeback purposes in cloud computing environments.The MySQL docs are an excellent resource for all that is available and that can be done with the 5.6 Performance Schema. Better Condition Handling - GET DIAGNOSTICSMySQL 5.6 enables developers to easily check for error conditions and code for exceptions by introducing the new MySQL Diagnostics Area and corresponding GET DIAGNOSTICS interface command. The Diagnostic Area can be populated via multiple options and provides 2 kinds of information:Statement - which provides affected row count and number of conditions that occurredCondition - which provides error codes and messages for all conditions that were returned by a previous operation The addressable items for each are: The new GET DIAGNOSTICS command provides a standard interface into the Diagnostics Area and can be used via the CLI or from within application code to easily retrieve and handle the results of the most recent statement execution.  An example of how it is used might be:mysql> DROP TABLE test.no_such_table; ERROR 1051 (42S02): Unknown table 'test.no_such_table' mysql> GET DIAGNOSTICS CONDITION 1 -> @p1 = RETURNED_SQLSTATE, @p2 = MESSAGE_TEXT; mysql> SELECT @p1, @p2; +-------+------------------------------------+| @p1   | @p2                                | +-------+------------------------------------+| 42S02 | Unknown table 'test.no_such_table' | +-------+------------------------------------+ Options for leveraging the MySQL Diagnotics Area and GET DIAGNOSTICS are detailed in the MySQL Docs.While the above is a summary of some of the key developer enabling 5.6 features, it is by no means exhaustive. You can dig deeper into what MySQL 5.6 has to offer by reading this developer zone article or checking out "What's New in MySQL 5.6" in the MySQL docs.BONUS ALERT!  If you are developing on Windows or are considering MySQL as an alternative to SQL Server for your next project, application or shipping product, you should check out the MySQL Installer for Windows.  The installer includes the MySQL 5.6 RC database, all drivers, Visual Studio and Excel plugins, tray monitor and development tools all a single download and GUI installer.   So what are your next steps? Register for Dec. 13 "MySQL 5.6: Building the Next Generation of Web-Based Applications and Services" live web event.  Hurry!  Seats are limited. Download the MySQL 5.6 Release Candidate (look under the Development Releases tab) Provide Feedback <link to http://bugs.mysql.com/> Join the Developer discussion on the MySQL Forums Explore all MySQL Products and Developer Tools As always, thanks for your continued support of MySQL!

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  • ERROR 2002 (HY000): Can’t connect to local MySQL server through socket ‘/tmp/mysql.sock’ (2)

    - by Imran
    Can someone please help as i've spent all day trying to fix this. I installed the latest XAMPP and now i can't connect to mysql from terminal.I checked my .profile file and the PATH seems ok. Does anyone know whats happened and what's the solution? PATH=$PATH:/Applications/XAMPP/xamppfiles/bin export PATH THIS IS A PROGRAMMING QUESTION AS I'M A PHP DEVELOPER TRYING TO DO MY JOB! Thankyou soo much in advance;-)

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  • MySQL my.cnf file? - MySQL Server 5.1

    - by Kevin
    hello guys, I have MySQL Server 5.1 installed on my computer (complete), and I can't seem to find the my.cnf file. I don't even have the etc directory. And I've also done a complete search for it but no results... Can anyone help me out here? Thanks, Kevin

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  • Total newb having SSH tunnel and remote MySQL access problems

    - by kscott
    I don't often work with linux or need to SSH tunnel into remote MySQL databases, so pardon my ignorance. I'm using Windows 7 and am needing to connect to a remote MySQL instance on a Linux server. For months I had been using the HeidiSQL client application successfully. Today two things happened: the DB moved to a new server and I updated HeidiSQL, now I cannot log in to the MySQL server, when attempting I get this message from Heidi: SQL Error (2003) in statement #0: Can't connect to MySQL server on 'localhost' (10061) If I use Putty, I can connect to the server and get MySQL access through command line, including fetching data from the DB. I assume this means my credentials and address are correct, but do not understand why putting those same details into HeidiSQL's SSH tunnel info won't work. I also downloaded the MySQL Workbench and attempted to set up a connection through that client and got this message: Cannot Connect to Database Server Your connection attempt failed for user 'myusername' from your host to server at localhost:3306: Lost connection to MySQL server at 'reading initial communication packet', system error: 0 Please: 1 Check that mysql is running on server localhost 2 Check that mysql is running on port 3306 (note: 3306 is the default, but this can be changed) 3 Check the myusername has rights to connect to localhost from your address (mysql rights define what clients can connect to the server and from which machines) 4 Make sure you are both providing a password if needed and using the correct password for localhost connecting from the host address you're connecting from From Googling around I see that it could be related to the MySQL bind-address, but I am a third party sub-contractor with no access to the MySQL settings of this box and the system admin is assuring me that I'm an idiot and need to figure it out on my end. This is completely possible but I don't know what else to try. Edit 1 - The client settings I am using In Heidi and MySQL Workbench I am using the following: SSH host + port: theHostnameOfTheRemoteServer.com:22 {this is the same host I can Putty to} SSH Username: mySSHusername {the same user name I use for my Putty connection} SSH Password: mySSHpassword {the same password for the Putty connection} Local port: 3307 {this is on the SSH settings tab and was defaulted to 3307 by Heidi, changing it to 3306 gives me a different error: SQL Error (1045) in statement #0: Access denied for user 'mySQLusername'@'localhost' (using password: YES)"} MySQL host: theHostnameOfTheRemoteServer.com {consensus seems to be I should use 'localhost' here} MySQL User: mySQLusername {which I can connect with once in with Putty} MySQL Password: mySQLpassword {which works once in with Putty} Port: 3306

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  • mysql.sock doesn't get installed after mysql installation on snow leopard

    - by Hristo
    This is a recent problem... MySQL was working and a couple of days ago I must have done something. I deleted MySQL and tried reinstalling using the .dmg file. The mysql.sock file never gets created and I get the following error messages: Hristo$ mysql Enter password: ERROR 2002 (HY000): Can't connect to local MySQL server through socket '/var/mysql/mysql.sock' (2) I also tried stopping Apache and installing but Apache gave me an error... I don't know if this is good or bad: Hristo$ sudo apachectl stop launchctl: Error unloading: org.apache.httpd I tried the MacPorts installation as well but the socket file still didn't get created. I don't really know what to do and I don't want to reinstall Snow Leopard and start from scratch :/ Any ideas? Thanks, Hristo

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  • mysql.sock file missing after installing MySQL on Snow Leopard

    - by Hristo
    This is a recent problem... MySQL was working and a couple of days ago I must have done something. I deleted MySQL and tried reinstalling using the .dmg file. The mysql.sock file never gets created and I get the following error messages: Hristo$ mysql Enter password: ERROR 2002 (HY000): Can't connect to local MySQL server through socket '/var/mysql/mysql.sock' (2) I also tried stopping Apache and installing but Apache gave me an error... I don't know if this is good or bad: Hristo$ sudo apachectl stop launchctl: Error unloading: org.apache.httpd I tried the MacPorts installation as well but the socket file still didn't get created. I don't really know what to do and I don't want to reinstall Snow Leopard and start from scratch :/ I also tried installing the 32-bit version and same deal. No luck. Any ideas? Thanks, Hristo

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  • MySQL Connect 8 Days Away - Replication Sessions

    - by Mat Keep
    Following on from my post about MySQL Cluster sessions at the forthcoming Connect conference, its now the turn of MySQL Replication - another technology at the heart of scaling and high availability for MySQL. Unless you've only just returned from a 6-month alien abduction, you will know that MySQL 5.6 includes the largest set of replication enhancements ever packaged into a single new release: - Global Transaction IDs + HA utilities for self-healing cluster..(yes both automatic failover and manual switchover available!) - Crash-safe slaves and binlog - Binlog Group Commit and Multi-Threaded Slaves for high performance - Replication Event Checksums and Time-Delayed replication - and many more There are a number of sessions dedicated to learn more about these important new enhancements, delivered by the same engineers who developed them. Here is a summary Saturday 29th, 13.00 Replication Tips and Tricks, Mats Kindahl In this session, the developers of MySQL Replication present a bag of useful tips and tricks related to the MySQL 5.5 GA and MySQL 5.6 development milestone releases, including multisource replication, using logs for auditing, handling filtering, examining the binary log, using relay slaves, splitting the replication stream, and handling failover. Saturday 29th, 17.30 Enabling the New Generation of Web and Cloud Services with MySQL 5.6 Replication, Lars Thalmann This session showcases the new replication features, including • High performance (group commit, multithreaded slave) • High availability (crash-safe slaves, failover utilities) • Flexibility and usability (global transaction identifiers, annotated row-based replication [RBR]) • Data integrity (event checksums) Saturday 29th, 1900 MySQL Replication Birds of a Feather In this session, the MySQL Replication engineers discuss all the goodies, including global transaction identifiers (GTIDs) with autofailover; multithreaded, crash-safe slaves; checksums; and more. The team discusses the design behind these enhancements and how to get started with them. You will get the opportunity to present your feedback on how these can be further enhanced and can share any additional replication requirements you have to further scale your critical MySQL-based workloads. Sunday 30th, 10.15 Hands-On Lab, MySQL Replication, Luis Soares and Sven Sandberg But how do you get started, how does it work, and what are the best practices and tools? During this hands-on lab, you will learn how to get started with replication, how it works, architecture, replication prerequisites, setting up a simple topology, and advanced replication configurations. The session also covers some of the new features in the MySQL 5.6 development milestone releases. Sunday 30th, 13.15 Hands-On Lab, MySQL Utilities, Chuck Bell Would you like to learn how to more effectively manage a host of MySQL servers and manage high-availability features such as replication? This hands-on lab addresses these areas and more. Participants will get familiar with all of the MySQL utilities, using each of them with a variety of options to configure and manage MySQL servers. Sunday 30th, 14.45 Eliminating Downtime with MySQL Replication, Luis Soares The presentation takes a deep dive into new replication features such as global transaction identifiers and crash-safe slaves. It also showcases a range of Python utilities that, combined with the Release 5.6 feature set, results in a self-healing data infrastructure. By the end of the session, attendees will be familiar with the new high-availability features in the whole MySQL 5.6 release and how to make use of them to protect and grow their business. Sunday 30th, 17.45 Scaling for the Web and the Cloud with MySQL Replication, Luis Soares In a Replication topology, high performance directly translates into improving read consistency from slaves and reducing the risk of data loss if a master fails. MySQL 5.6 introduces several new replication features to enhance performance. In this session, you will learn about these new features, how they work, and how you can leverage them in your applications. In addition, you will learn about some other best practices that can be used to improve performance. So how can you make sure you don't miss out - the good news is that registration is still open ;-) And just to whet your appetite, listen to the On-Demand webinar that presents an overview of MySQL 5.6 Replication.  

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  • "chown mysql:mysql /data/tmp" command

    - by Mellon
    I am on a Linux ubuntu machine with MySQL installed. If there is a MySQL installation on a Ubuntu machine, I saw some people doing the following thing: sudo chown mysql:mysql /data/tmp I get confused, I know the meaning of the above command, which is to change the owner of /data/tmp to user 'mysql' and change the group of it to 'mysql' group. But (my questions): 1. Why would one run the above command? If I create a table in my_db database, by default, there will be .frm, .MYD, and .MYI files (data files) be created automatically by MySQL under /var/lib/mysql/my_db/ . So, does the above command changes the default MySQL data directory to /data/tmp/ instead of /var/lib/mysql/my_db/? Basically, I would like to know the purpose and effect of the above command. (better with examples) 2. Where does the 'mysql' owner and group come from? Does the installation of MySQL on a Linux machine automatically create the 'mysql' user and group? or People need to manually create a mysql account for the linux machine?

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