Posts Categorized: Technical Blog
Here are my notes from the first session I attended today,entitled “Using and Benchmarking Galera in Different Architectures”.
Here are my thoughts on the “Boost Your Replication Throughput with Parallel Apply, Prefetch, and Batching” presentation I attended today.
Here’s what happening today at the 2012 MySQL Conference.
This post is just a quick update as to what is going on at the conference today. Here are the keynotes from Mark Callaghan’s presentation, entitled “What Comes Next for MySQL”.
Yesterday was an exciting and busy day – lots of good talks, conversations, and beer! Let me take you back to the morning sessions and the first keynotes of the day, Sam Ghods of Box: “MySQL: Still the Best Choice for Mission-Critical Data”.
Pedro’s dinner was full! I didn’t count, but we had 9 tables of 8-10 people or so – dare I say almost 100 people? Lots of beer, margaritas, and good conversations! Here are a few pictures from the event.
If you’re at the conference, please come join us for the MySQL Community Dinner at Pedro’s and meet some of the people behind Pythian. We’re always hiring so if you’re interested, please attend the talks and tutorials being presented by Pythian folk, talk to us, or check out the job openings!
It’s that time of the year again! Collaborate time: the world’s only user-driven, user-run Oracle conference. From April 22nd to 26th, thousands of Oracle professionals are heading to Las Vegas for a week’s worth of presentations, education sessions, networking opportunities, and who knows what else (it’s Vegas, after all!). Here is what we have planned for Collaborate 12!
If you’re planning on running Oracle VM with Amazon EC2, there are some important limitations you should know about. As part of my work getting the Oracle Linux Unbreakable Enterprise Kernel 2 working, I tried using the Oracle-supplied Oracle Linux 6 AMI images that are listed as community AMIs by Amazon. Here are my findings.
I’m going to test Oracle’s Unbreakable Enterprise Kernel out, and an obvious way to do this would be using Amazon EC2, providing high-capacity instances on demand. After some blind allies getting the Oracle Linux UEK2 kernel working with Amazon EC2 and Oracle VM, I found that I could make it work without Oracle VM, with Amazon’s default Xen hypervisor. Here are the steps I used.