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I like first to mention something about the warning mysqld: Forcing close of thread 120 user: 'wordpress2' I found the following link hope it help: Mysql Forcing close of thread 946 user MySQL Too many connections error meaning: If you get a Too many connections error when you try to connect to the mysqld server, this means that all available connections ...


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This sound like a (probably) badly written wordpress plugin. If you have installed some plugins, especially if these are not rated or newest release, try to deactivate it one by one and do a test for each deactivation (if you want first backup the database and httpd wordpress dir, but normally on the deactivation process this is not required) Also check ...


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If that snapshot really says you are doing it, do not mix mysql_* interface calls with mysqli_* calls. That could cause mysterious problems. Do not use mysql_* at all. You could try raising max_connections to 400. But that is just a bandaid.


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Was query_cache_type OFF (0) in my.cnf, not merely turned off later? (This seems to be critical for having it really off.) Another possible common thread in the bugs -- MyISAM. If you are using MyISAM, you really should convert to InnoDB. There are many reasons for converting. Here are some tips on doing the conversion: ...


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I tried to solve this in many ways but, didn't got any workaround. then I tried to redo the whole thing again with the below steps. I took backup of mysql user from Master Host mysqldump -u root -p mysql user > user_table_dump.sql and Restored in on slave mysql -u root -p mysql < user_table_dump.sql At the time of restored the master dump on ...


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The error itself is happening because there is a create view (or procedure) statement and the slave doesn't have the user who created it. In mysqldump you will have this format: CREATE ALGORITHM=UNDEFINED DEFINER=`lipl_ga_app`@`%` SQL SECURITY DEFINER... That's not specific to replication. It happens even if you would want to restore it to an empty db. ...


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This does not work in MYSQL? Give it a try - what do you have to lose? SELECT people.id, max(results.date) FROM people JOIN results on people.id = results.person_id and people.boss_id = 123 GROUP BY people.id; Would benefit from indexes on: 1) results.person_id 2) people.boss_id Index on date may help but start without


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ORDER BY y0_ DESC does not make sense when you have GROUP BY this_.CELL , HOUR(this_.DATE). ORDER BY HOUR(this_.DATE) DESC makes more sense; change to that. I suspect the optimizer will then 'correctly' pick the CELL index. Another problem... It is not 'proper' to select several non-aggregate values but GROUP BY only a subset of them. Which NODE and ...



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