Now in the Microsoft Azure Marketplace: MariaDB TX 2.0 with MariaDB Server 10.2, configured in a MariaDB Galera Cluster topology, with MariaDB MaxScale 2.1, and Azure Managed Disks.
Optimizing your database performance is important, but it often falls by the wayside in the bustle of daily business. This blog reviews three common performance issues, with easy-to-address tuning solutions.
Most of the time when you start a database design you don’t imagine how your applications need to scale. Sometimes, you need to shard your databases among some different hosts and then, on each shard you want to split reads and writes between master and slaves.
The 2.1.3 GA release of MariaDB MaxScale, introduces the following key features for the secure setup of MariaDB MaxScale Binlog Server:
The binlog cache files in the MaxScale host can now be encrypted.
MaxScale binlog server also uses SSL in communication with the master and the slave servers.
This blog covers how the binary log encryption works in MariaDB Server and in MariaDB MaxScale.
Red Hat, SUSE, CentOS, Fedora and many others already choose to have MariaDB Server as the default MySQL variant. Now Debian joins by making MariaDB Server 10.1 the default in Debian 9.
Today, a relational database like MariaDB Server (part of MariaDB TX) can read, write and query both structured and semi-structured data, together. MariaDB Server supports semi-structured data via dynamic columns and JSON functions. This blog post will focus on JSON functions with MariaDB Server, using examples to highlight one of they key benefits: data integrity.
This is a guest post by Vicențiu Ciorbaru, software engineer for the MariaDB Foundation.
MariaDB MaxScale includes multiple filters, and one of the most useful, flexible and easiest to use is the regex filter and in this blog we will look at how this can be used to transform SQL statements that aren't 100% compatible with MariaDB.
We are happy to announce the general availability (GA) of MariaDB Server 10.2! MariaDB Server 10.2 is the newest major version of MariaDB Server, the fastest growing open source relational database.