This is a bugfix release, fixing recently discovered bugs in the previous MySQL Cluster NDB 6.2 release.
MySQL Cluster NDB 6.2 no longer in development. MySQL Cluster NDB 6.2 is no longer being developed or maintained; if you are using a MySQL Cluster NDB 6.2 release, you should upgrade to the latest version of MySQL Cluster, which is available from http://dev.mysql.com/downloads/cluster/ .
Obtaining MySQL Cluster NDB 6.2. You can download the latest MySQL Cluster NDB 6.2 source code and binaries for supported platforms from http://dev.mysql.com/downloads/cluster/.
This release incorporates all bugfixes and changes made in previous MySQL Cluster releases, as well as all bugfixes and feature changes which were added in mainline MySQL 5.1 through MySQL 5.1.23 (see Changes in MySQL 5.1.23 (2008-01-29)).
Please refer to our bug database at http://bugs.mysql.com/ for more details about the individual bugs fixed in this version.
Functionality Added or Changed
Beginning with this version, MySQL Cluster NDB
x releases once again include the
InnoDB storage engine. To enable
InnoDB, you must configure the build using
Upgrades of a cluster using while a
DataMemory setting in
excess of 16 GB caused data nodes to fail.
In certain rare circumstances, a race condition could occur between an aborted insert and a delete leading a data node crash. (Bug #34260)
Multi-table updates using ordered indexes during handling of node failures could cause other data nodes to fail. (Bug #34216)
When configured with
MySQL failed to compile using gcc 4.3 on
64bit FreeBSD systems.
The failure of a DDL statement could sometimes lead to node failures when attempting to execute subsequent DDL statements. (Bug #34160)
Statements executing multiple inserts performed poorly on
NDB tables having
The ndb_waiter utility polled ndb_mgmd excessively when obtaining the status of cluster data nodes. (Bug #32025)
References: See also Bug #32023.
Transaction atomicity was sometimes not preserved between reads and inserts under high loads. (Bug #31477)
Having tables with a great many columns could cause Cluster backups to fail. (Bug #30172)
Disk Data; Cluster Replication:
Statements violating unique keys on Disk Data tables (such as
attempting to insert
NULL into a
NULL column) could cause data nodes to fail. When the
statement was executed from the binary log, this could also
result in failure of the slave cluster.
Disk Data: Updating in-memory columns of one or more rows of Disk Data table, followed by deletion of these rows and re-insertion of them, caused data node failures. (Bug #33619)
mysql.ndb_apply_status table not
to be replicated, breaking Cluster Replication.