For years database servers were hosted on either on-premises or colocation data centers. It was straightforward to walk down to the actual host where the server was located and see the blinking lights of the server.
The MySQL error log is an essential part of database server performance monitoring. Whenever something goes wrong or performance degrades, the Error Logs are usually the first place we look…
Constant monitoring of the system may sound impossible, but it is possible
We have often seen that one solution often does not have multiple different scenarios in the real world. It is true to monitor database performance efficiency on the different cloud platforms.
When any business or application begins, the amount of the data is limited, and the complexity of the business logic is simple; as time goes by, the data and complexity both increase for the business.
What will you do if your system that is working perfectly fine, suddenly starts slowing down to the point where it stops responding? Your first reaction is to check the change in the workload. It is a common culprit for most of the sudden slowdowns.
This blog discusses three of the biggest challenges in monitoring MySQL Performance and its potential solution.
As tables increase in size and more and more users come online, it becomes necessary to fine-tune the database server from time to time.
Adding third-party tools can be an effective method of enhancing software, since they may provide additional features lacking in the original software.
I often get lots of questions from my clients about how to do monitoring of MySQL Database in the cloud and also optimize queries in real-time.