I’ve been setting up a simplified lab environment to let my students learn use in class. This added content will show them how to do reverse engineering with MySQL Workbench.
It’s a complete Fedora image with MySQL and Oracle Database 11g for the course. The uncompressed image is 14GB and the compressed image is 5.3GB. I chose Fedora because it’s the smallest open source image that supports both environments, and Fedora is the closest (more...)
The early release of Fedora 20 disallowed installation of MySQL Workbench but the current version allows it. Almost like Tom Cruise’s Edge of Tomorrow without the drama. All you need to do is follow my earlier instructions for installing MySQL on Fedora 20. I’d check your kernel to know whether it’s supported. You can check that with this command:
My Fedora is at the following version:
A Pandas DataFrame has a nice to_sql(table_name, sqlalchemy_engine) method that saves itself to a database.
The only trouble is that coming up with the SQLAlchemy Engine object is a little bit of a pain, and if you're using the IPython %sql magic, your %sql session already has an SQLAlchemy engine anyway. So I created a bogus
PERSIST pseudo-SQL command that simply calls
to_sql with the open database connection:
%sql PERSIST mydataframe
The result is (more...)
PyOhio gave my lightning talk on ddlgenerator a warm reception, and Brandon Lorenz got me thinking, and PyOhio sprints filled my with py-drenaline, and now ddlgenerator can inspect your data and spit out SQLAlchemy model definitions for you:
$ cat merovingians.yaml
name: Clovis I
name: Childebert I
$ ddlgenerator --inserts sqlalchemy merovingians.yaml
from sqlalchemy import create_engine, Column, Integer, Table, Unicode
As part of my series on the keys to and likelihood of success, I outlined some examples from the DBMS industry. The list turned out too long for a single post, so I split it up by millennia. The part on 20th Century DBMS success and failure went up Friday; in this one I’ll cover more recent events, organized in line with the original overview post. Categories addressed will include analytic RDBMS (including data (more...)
A few months ago I wrote about some MySQL on Oracle Linux migrations we were working through. It’s been a long time coming, but last weekend was the go-live for this batch of migrations. So far so good!
Most of the elapsed time since my last post on this subject has been spent with the developers and users testing the migrations.
The process has taken a bit longer than some people would have liked. Rather (more...)
Fre MySQL seminar on 27. august 2014 @ 13:00. Announcement by Oracle User Group Estonia:
Developing modern applications using MySQL.
In this seminar series learn how to best use MySQL for your existing and new development requirements with leading MySQL expert and Oracle Ace Director Ronald Bradford.
These presentations provide a detailed review of the essential lifecycle components for developing a successful software application and offer a checklist for your company to review the (more...)
I've had it on github for a while, but I finally released ddlgenerator to PyPI.
I've been frustrated for years that there was no good open-source way to set up RDBMS tables from flat data files. Sure, you could import the data - after setting up the DDL by hand. ddlgenerator handles that; in fact, you can go from zero, setting up and populating a table in a single line. Nothing up my sleeve:
Replication is one of the basic and most essential feature available in MySQL. Replication allows you to maintain additional copy of database on another server and keep itself updated with latest changes in master databases. Having another copy of data (other than backup) is always a good option. In case of any issues on master server we can always failover to slave and make it a master. This provides high availability. You can have (more...)
What is GTID ?
GTID stands for Global Transaction Identifier. This is a new feature introduced in 5.6 version.
I have given a link in reference section of this article which explains the concept of GTID.
Global transaction identifier is a unique transaction ID assigned to every transaction that happens in MySQL database. This ID has specific importance in maintaining replication slave. Using this ID we can easily track which transactions has been applied to (more...)
MySQL utilities are set of scripts provided for DBAs for general database administration. These are basically command line utilities which can be used to perform various tasks.
Following is the listing of MySQL utility version 1.3 that I installed in my environment
advait.desktop$ ls -lL /usr/local/bin/mysql*
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 10546 Mar 26 00:34 /usr/local/bin/mysqlauditadmin
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 13443 Mar 26 00:34 /usr/local/bin/mysqlauditgrep
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 10142 Mar 26 00:34 /usr/local/bin/mysqldbcompare
I am exploring another database storage solution “MySQL” to understand practical applications of using MySQL in our environment.
This is one of the many articles that I will be writing on MySQL. This article gives you brief steps to installing MySQL on Linux.
Nothing different than what is provided in MySQL documentation except that this is less elaborate with only required steps compared to MySQL documentation.
This is how you can do the installation:-
Today new version of JSON UDF functions: 0.2.1 was released. This is maintenance release which added no new functionality and only contains bug fixes. However, it also includes improvements for build ans test procedures. As usual, you can download source and binary packages at MySQL Labs. Binary packages (more…)
Relational DBMS used to be fairly straightforward product suites, which boiled down to:
- A big SQL interpreter.
- A bunch of administrative and operational tools.
- Some very optional add-ons, often including an application development tool.
Now, however, most RDBMS are sold as part of something bigger.
Sometimes people want to connect to MySQL from Oracle and copy table data between the databases. You can do that with Oracle Hetrogenous Services via ODBC. This post will show how to create an odbc connection to your MySQL database which is the first part of this.
For my example, (more...)
I find myself installing and running mysql of different versions in different places for different reasons all the time (well often enough to do it and not remember the little things that cost time when setting up) Its with that in mind, I'm making notes for myself and you (more...)
When Steven and I wrote MySQL Stored Procedure programming our biggest reservation about the new stored procedure language was the lack of support for proper error handling. The lack of the SIGNAL and RESIGNAL clauses prevented a programmer from raising an error that could be propagated throughout a call (more...)
For my newest ipython-sql trick, I needed to compare some queries run across different databases. How hard would it be to get side-by-side results into tidy IPython Notebook output?
Not hard at all, it turns out, if you're willing to violate basic principles of human decency.
That's an itty-bitty image, (more...)