You can controll this option at run time.
If you prefer to output to a table:
Execute SET GLOBAL log_output = 'TABLE';
Execute SET GLOBAL general_log = 'ON';
Take a look at the table mysql.general_log
If you prefer to output to a file instead of a table:
SET GLOBAL log_output = "FILE"; the default.
SET GLOBAL general_log_file = "/path/to/your/logfile.log";
SET GLOBAL general_log = 'ON';
1) Set network buffer length to a large byte number. The default value may throw errors for such large data files
set global net_buffer_length=1000000;
2) Set maximum allowed packet size to a large byte number.The default value may throw errors for such large data files.
set global max_allowed_packet=1000000000;
3) Disable foreign key checking to avoid delays,errors and unwanted behaviour
SET AUTOCOMMIT = 0;
SET UNIQUE_CHECKS = 0;
SET foreign_key_checks = 0;
4) Import your sql dump file
5) Enable foreign key checks when import is done.
SET AUTOCOMMIT = 1;
SET UNIQUE_CHECKS = 1;
SET foreign_key_checks = 1;
innodb_buffer_pool_size = 1G
innodb_log_buffer_size = 1G
innodb_write_io_threads = 16
innodb_flush_log_at_trx_commit = 0
innodb_log_file_size = 1G
Login to MySQL using the current use details and run the following command.
UPDATE mysql.user SET Password=PASSWORD('Root@123') WHERE User='root';
Looks like mysqld is not started . Run the following command to fix the issue.
service mysqld start
You can setup them in /etc/my.cnf (CentOS 7)
Append config directives as follows:
query_cache_size = 268435456
In above example the maximum size of individual query results that can be cached set to 1048576 using query_cache_limit system variable. Memory size in Kb.
Restart the mysql service.
service mysqld restart
Similar in concept to templates – contain compiled code used to run common sql operations
Query only parsed once, but allows for multiple executions, with same or different parameters (performance consideration)
Related parameters do not need to be quoted (security consideration)
o Only feature pdo will emulate for adapters that do not support prepared statements
• Combines individual sql operations into one
• Usually start with begin or begin transaction
• Execute the transaction using commit
• Cancel the transaction using rollback
START TRANSACTION; SELECT @A:=SUM(salary) FROM table1 WHERE type=1; UPDATE table2 SET summary=@A WHERE type=1; COMMIT;
Unbuffered MySQL queries execute the query and then return a resource while the data is still waiting on the MySQL server for being fetched. This uses less memory on the PHP-side, but can increase the load on the server. Unless the full result set was fetched from the server no further queries can be sent over the same connection. Unbuffered queries can also be referred to as “use result”.
A cursor can’t be used by itself in MySQL. It is an essential component in stored procedures. I would be inclined to treat a cursor as a “pointer” in C/C++, or an iterator in PHP’s foreach statement.
With cursors, we can traverse a dataset and manipulate each record to accomplish certain tasks. When such an operation on a record can also be done in the PHP layer, it saves data transfer amounts as we can just return the processed aggregation/statistical result back to the PHP layer (thus eliminating the select – foreach – manipulation process at the client side).
Since a cursor is implemented in a stored procedure, it has all the benefits (and limitations) of an SP (access control, pre-compiled, hard to debug, etc).
MySQL supports cursors inside stored programs. The syntax is as in embedded SQL. Cursors have these properties:
Asensitive: The server may or may not make a copy of its result table
Read only: Not updatable
Nonscrollable: Can be traversed only in one direction and cannot skip rows
Cursor declarations must appear before handler declarations and after variable and condition declarations.
phpMyAdmin is a free and open source tool written in PHP intended to handle the administration of MySQL with the use of a web browser. It can perform various tasks such as creating, modifying or deleting databases, tables, fields or rows; executing SQL statements; or managing users and permissions.
1) Execute sudo apt-get install phpmyadmin
2) Edit the file /etc/apache2/apache2.conf. and include the line Include /etc/phpmyadmin/apache.conf
3) Restart Apache sudo /etc/init.d/apache2 reload
- Web interface
- MySQL database management
- Import data from CSV and SQL
- Export data to various formats: CSV, SQL, XML, PDF (via the TCPDF library), ISO/IEC 26300 – OpenDocument Text and Spreadsheet, Word, Excel, LaTeX and others
- Administering multiple servers
- Creating PDF graphics of the database layout
- Creating complex queries using Query-by-Example (QBE)
- Searching globally in a database or a subset of it
- Transforming stored data into any format using a set of predefined functions, like displaying BLOB-data as image or download-link
- Live charts to monitor MySQL server activity like connections, processes, CPU/Memory usage, etc.
- Working with different operating systems.