Re: need help from the list admin
----- Am 1. Apr 2016 um 17:45 schrieb shawn l.green shawn.l.green@xxxxxxxxxx:
>> Is the mix of MyISAM and InnoDB a problem with Row-Based-Logging or
>> with Statement-Based-Logging or with both ?
>> I don't understand the example:
>> Does "begin transaction" and "COMMIT" have any influence on the insert ?
>> From what i understand a myisam table does not support transactions,
>> so it should not care about "begin transaction" and "commit".
>> So the insert should be done immediately. The select on the InnoDB also
>> should not wait, because it's applied without "LOCK IN SHARE MODE".
>> So x lines are added immediately. This is done on the master, written in the log
>> and then replicated to the slave, which also adds x lines.
>> Then connection 2 deletes 8 rows, one is from the previous insert.
>> First on the master and then on the slave.
>> I assume that the connections are established in the order they appear here
>> (connection 2 is established after the insert in connection 1).
>> So on both 8 rows are deleted.
> You said, "This is done on the master, written in the log and then
> replicated to the slave, "
> The INSERT would not appear in the Binary log until after session 1
> commits. Even if session 1 does a rollback, you would still see the
> entire transaction including the ROLLBACK. We have to do it that way to
> preserve the transaction isolation of the InnoDB data.
> Yes, you read the shorthand correctly and in the correct temporal sequence.
> session1 did two commands.
> session2 issued one command.
> session1 did a commit.
> It does not matter of the sessions were created in that order or not.
> Only the sequence in which the commands are executed matters.
>> Independent from the binlog_format ?
>> Does commit means "write now to the binlog" ?
> Effectively, it does (for InnoDB-based transactions). InnoDB first
> writes the entire transaction to the Binary Log (it was sitting in the
> Binlog cache up until this point) then it pumps the necessary data into
> the REDO log (for disaster recovery). At that point the transaction is
> considered "committed". In the case of a rollback, there is nothing to
> log in either location, no permanent changes were made to the data.
> However if the transaction that rolled back contained statements that
> changed MyISAM tables, then the entire transaction (all of the work it
> did) needs to be written into the Binary Log and REDO log just to have
> the very last command be "ROLLBACK". What that will do is create the
> same sequence of data changes on the slave that happened on the master.
In case of a rollback: is the INSERT in the MyISAM table also rollbacked ?
I think no.
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