New answers tagged mysqldump
Its too simple if you have gone through the mysqldump manual First run a mysql dump ignore the table you would like to skip mysqldump -p -u root db_name --ignore-table=db_name.tbl_name > sql.sql Then once more for your table mysqldump -p -u root db_name tbl_name --where "id!=2" >> sql.sql As a note, if you are giving something in --where, it ...
Try mysql -u ROOT -p DATABASE_NAME < DATABASE.SQL instead of mysqldump -u ROOT -p DATABASE_NAME < DATABASE.SQL
Install HeidiSQl it Easy way to Export Mysql File. Also it is SQL Editor
no running....... code:- in mysql UPDATE mysql.proc p SET DEFINER = 'root@localhost' WHERE DEFINER='piccellecommerce@%' AND db='piccellnew';
Assuming you don't have any triggers on that table, the simplest way to do this without locking the table is to use pt-online-schema-change. Make sure you have enough extra disk space to accommodate this change. The table will be larger when you convert it to InnoDB, and you need to maintain both copies of the table during the conversion. For example, if ...
How do I create /change a definer so that anyone can access my view like when it is on the web page and people do not need to log in to view the content? This problem did not arise until Mysql 5.5 I think. All my code was written using views in 5.15 and now I cannot get access to any of the view stuff on line
If the tracking table is MyISAM, you would probably have to rely on concurrent_insert. What that does is let the tracking table add new rows without locking for hole in the middle of the MyISAM table. It would just do a quick-and-dirty appending of all incoming rows. If you set concurrent_insert to 2, you should be able to write to the tracking table and ...
Instead of loading your MyISAM table and ALTER it after, change the MySQL engine directly in your SQL dump file (on table definition) : The table will be restored directly in InnoDB engine : MyISAM CREATE TABLE `test` ( `t` int(11) DEFAULT NULL ) ENGINE=MyISAM DEFAULT CHARSET=latin1 InnoDB CREATE TABLE `test` ( `t` int(11) DEFAULT NULL ) ...
If you've already started the import, you can execute this command in another window to see the current size of your databases. This can be helpful if you know the total size of the .sql file you're importing. SELECT table_schema "Data Base Name", sum( data_length + index_length ) / 1024 / 1024 "Data Base Size in MB" FROM information_schema.TABLES GROUP BY ...
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