InnoDB Infrastructure Cleanup
InnoDB Infrastructure Cleanup
perfectspr 发表于3年前
InnoDB Infrastructure Cleanup
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Here is a more complete answer with regard to InnoDB. It is a bit of a lengthy process, but can be worth the effort.

Keep in mind that /var/lib/mysql/ibdata1 is the busiest file in the InnoDB infrastructure. It normally houses six types of information:

InnoDB Architecture

InnoDB Architecture

Many people create multiple ibdata files hoping for better disk-space management and performance, however that belief is mistaken.

Can I run OPTIMIZE TABLE ?

Unfortunately, running OPTIMIZE TABLE against an InnoDB table stored in the shared table-space file ibdata1 does two things:

  • Makes the table’s data and indexes contiguous inside ibdata1

  • Makes ibdata1 grow because the contiguous data and index pages are appended to ibdata1

You can however, segregate Table Data and Table Indexes from ibdata1 and manage them independently.

Can I run OPTIMIZE TABLE with innodb_file_per_table ?

Suppose you were to add innodb_file_per_table to /etc/my.cnf (my.ini). Can you then just run OPTIMIZE TABLE on all the InnoDB Tables?

Good News : When you run OPTIMIZE TABLE with innodb_file_per_table enabled, this will produce a .ibd file for that table. For example, if you have table mydb.mytable witha datadir of /var/lib/mysql, it will produce the following:

  • /var/lib/mysql/mydb/mytable.frm

  • /var/lib/mysql/mydb/mytable.ibd

The .ibd will contain the Data Pages and Index Pages for that table. Great.

Bad News : All you have done is extract the Data Pages and Index Pages of mydb.mytable from living in ibdata. The data dictionary entry for every table, including mydb.mytable, still remains in the data dictionary (See the Pictorial Representation of ibdata1). YOU CANNOT JUST SIMPLY DELETE ibdata1 AT THIS POINT !!! Please note that ibdata1 has not shrunk at all.

InnoDB Infrastructure Cleanup

To shrink ibdata1 once and for all you must do the following:

  1. Dump (e.g., with mysqldump) all databases into a .sql text file (SQLData.sql is used below)

  2. Drop all databases (except for mysql and information_schema) CAVEAT : As a precaution, please run this script to make absolutely sure you have all user grants in place:

    mkdir /var/lib/mysql_grants
    cp /var/lib/mysql/mysql/* /var/lib/mysql_grants/.
    chown -R mysql:mysql /var/lib/mysql_grants
  3. Login to mysql and run SET GLOBAL innodb_fast_shutdown = 0; (This will completely flush all remaining transactional changes from ib_logfile0 and ib_logfile1)

  4. Shutdown MySQL

  5. Add the following lines to /etc/my.cnf (or my.ini on Windows)

    [mysqld]innodb_file_per_table
    innodb_flush_method=O_DIRECT
    innodb_log_file_size=1G
    innodb_buffer_pool_size=4G

    (Sidenote: Whatever your set for innodb_buffer_pool_size, make sure innodb_log_file_size is 25% of innodb_buffer_pool_size.

    Also: innodb_flush_method=O_DIRECT is not available on Windows)

  6. Delete ibdata* and ib_logfile*, Optionally, you can remove all folders in /var/lib/mysql, except /var/lib/mysql/mysql.

  7. Start MySQL (This will recreate ibdata1 [10MB by default] and ib_logfile0 and ib_logfile1 at 1G each).

  8. Import SQLData.sql

Now, ibdata1 will still grow but only contain table metadata because each InnoDB table will exist outside of ibdata1. ibdata1 will no longer contain InnoDB data and indexes for other tables.

For example, suppose you have an InnoDB table named mydb.mytable. If you look in /var/lib/mysql/mydb, you will see two files representing the table:

  • mytable.frm (Storage Engine Header)

  • mytable.ibd (Table Data and Indexes)

With the innodb_file_per_table option in /etc/my.cnf, you can run OPTIMIZE TABLE mydb.mytable and the file /var/lib/mysql/mydb/mytable.ibd will actually shrink.

I have done this many times in my career as a MySQL DBA. In fact, the first time I did this, I shrank a 50GB ibdata1 file down to only 500MB!

Give it a try. If you have further questions on this, just ask. Trust me; this will work in the short term as well as over the long haul.

CAVEAT

At Step 6, if mysql cannot restart because of the mysql schema begin dropped, look back at Step 2. You made the physical copy of the mysql schema. You can restore it as follows:

mkdir /var/lib/mysql/mysql
cp /var/lib/mysql_grants/* /var/lib/mysql/mysql
chown -R mysql:mysql /var/lib/mysql/mysql

Go back to Step 6 and continue


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