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When used in the context of databases, memory refers to RAM directly addressable by the CPU as opposed to going through the I/O subsystem.

This is a somewhat complicated question. When mysqld first starts up, it will allocate a bunch of memory for itself, but the operating system will actually delay allocation until the memory is first …
answered Apr 22 '14 by Morgan Tocker
There are plenty of cases not to use the memory storage engine - and when InnoDB will be faster. You just need to think about concurrency and not trivial single threaded tests. If you have a large … enough buffer pool, then InnoDB will become entirely memory resident for read operations as well. Databases have caches. They warm themselves up! Also - do not underestimate the value of row-level …
answered Mar 21 '11 by Morgan Tocker
MySQL cluster is built around an index structure that is optimized for memory fit; a T-tree. This is different from your regular storage engines in MySQL which use a B-tree or B+tree structure … , which can survive quite well out of memory fit assuming that you have some hot-spots / non uniform access (this is normally a safe assumption). If you want to build some sort of proof-of-concept, there's …
answered Jan 10 '12 by Morgan Tocker
As others have answered your first question, I will answer the second: Do we need to make any changes in the my.ini file if any variable(s) are configured wrongly and also to improve the performan …
answered Dec 23 '15 by Morgan Tocker
Memory is not instrumented in MySQL until version 5.7 (currently in development), so this does make your question a bit of a guessing game. I can see from inside InnoDB status, that it doesn't … appear to be InnoDB consuming the memory (assuming you collected this from when the problem was occurring): Total memory allocated 26217103360; in additional pool allocated 0 Dictionary memory allocated …
answered Aug 28 '14 by Morgan Tocker