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If it's MyISAM - no chance to recover w/o a backup. If InnoDB - it depends. InnoDB flags a record as deleted and keeps it in a page for a while. When a tree is rebalanced the deleted records are purged. So whether you can undelete records depends on how much writes were done to the table after the delete. Open InnoDB tablespace in a hexeditor and try to ...


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note that when you ran the RESTORE FILELISTONLY look at the column IsPresent and for the readonly file it shows 0 this mean that this file does not exists in the backupset. anyway this file cannot be restored from that backup set because it does not exists there, so you must take it from a full backup (or just a file backup) the only option to reset the ...


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That's not the fault of the history files. Quoting from the documentation link you referenced: Normally, recovery will proceed through all available WAL segments, thereby restoring the database to the current point in time (or as close as possible given the available WAL segments). Therefore, a normal recovery will end with a "file not found" message, ...


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STEP 01 Go see if MySQL is running on the Server. Run this service mysql status If the status says SUCCESS! MySQL running (some number) then shutdown mysql service mysql stop STEP 02 Run ls -l /etc/my.cnf. If the file exists, rename it with mv /etc/my.cnf /etc/my.cnf.backup Then, copy your my.cnf into /etc STEP 03 See if you have a previous mysql ...



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