What is Ansible? Ansible is a configuration management and deployment system, like Puppet, Capistrano, Fabric, and Chef. Its aim is to be radically simple and let you use your existing scripts to help with cluster configuration and software deployment whenever possible. Here are the ways that Ansible differentiates itself. Simplicity Ansible does not include a client/server…
The traditional NoCOUG SQL challenge has been launched this year with a twist: In the wake of the “BigData” trend/buzz, it’s now been upgraded to a “SQL and/vs. NoSQL” challenge. I took on the challenge, treading through my SQL comfort zone and thinking of ways I could bend relational algebra to solve the wicked puzzle suggested this year.
The Ottawa Oracle User Group (OOUG) was kind enough to invite me to give presentations for a whole morning. The group was ultra engaged and asked a lot of good questions, so my usual 50-minute Big Data presentation ended up taking 100 minutes, and the rest of the content had to be squeezed a bit. I hope everyone had a good time!
At PalominoDB, we constantly evaluate new technologies and database options for our clients’ environments. NoSQL databases are especially popular right now, and Riak is an increasingly-recommended option for highly available, fault-tolerant scenarios. Moss Gross attended an introductory workshop, and shares his findings here. For more on Riak, please see the Basho wiki. What is Riak?…
Log Buffer Editions are marching along, and this one is once again all about Oracle, SQL Server, and MySQL, plus some peeks at some other glittering database technologies like PostgreSQL and DB2. Sit back and enjoy!
Here are my notes on the third session I attended today, entitled “MySQL Cluster Performance Tuning”.
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”.