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mysqld_multi (1)
  • >> mysqld_multi (1) ( Linux man: Команды и прикладные программы пользовательского уровня )
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    NAME

    mysqld_multi - manage multiple MySQL servers
     
    

    SYNOPSIS

    mysqld_multi [options] {start|stop|report} [GNR[,GNR] ...]
     

    DESCRIPTION

    mysqld_multi

    is designed to manage several mysqld processes that listen for connections on different Unix socket files and TCP/IP ports. It can start or stop servers, or report their current status. The MySQL Instance Manager is an alternative means of managing multiple servers (see mysqlmanager(1)).

    mysqld_multi searches for groups named [mysqldN] in my.cnf (or in the file named by the --config-file option). N can be any positive integer. This number is referred to in the following discussion as the option group number, or GNR. Group numbers distinguish option groups from one another and are used as arguments to mysqld_multi to specify which servers you want to start, stop, or obtain a status report for. Options listed in these groups are the same that you would use in the [mysqld] group used for starting mysqld. (See, for example, Section 10.2.2, lqStarting and Stopping MySQL Automaticallyrq.) However, when using multiple servers, it is necessary that each one use its own value for options such as the Unix socket file and TCP/IP port number. For more information on which options must be unique per server in a multiple-server environment, see Section 11, lqRunning Multiple MySQL Servers on the Same Machinerq.

    To invoke mysqld_multi, use the following syntax:

    shell> mysqld_multi [options] {start|stop|report} [GNR[,GNR] ...]
    

    start, stop, and report indicate which operation to perform. You can perform the designated operation for a single server or multiple servers, depending on the GNR list that follows the option name. If there is no list, mysqld_multi performs the operation for all servers in the option file.

    Each GNR value represents an option group number or range of group numbers. The value should be the number at the end of the group name in the option file. For example, the GNR for a group named [mysqld17] is 17. To specify a range of numbers, separate the first and last numbers by a dash. The GNR value 10-13 represents groups [mysqld10] through [mysqld13]. Multiple groups or group ranges can be specified on the command line, separated by commas. There must be no whitespace characters (spaces or tabs) in the GNR list; anything after a whitespace character is ignored.

    This command starts a single server using option group [mysqld17]:

    shell> mysqld_multi start 17
    

    This command stops several servers, using option groups [mysqld8] and [mysqld10] through [mysqld13]:

    shell> mysqld_multi stop 8,10-13
    

    For an example of how you might set up an option file, use this command:

    shell> mysqld_multi --example
    

    mysqld_multi supports the following options:

    *
    --help

    Display a help message and exit.

    *
    --config-file=file_name

    Specify the name of an alternative option file. This affects where mysqld_multi looks for [mysqldN] option groups. Without this option, all options are read from the usual my.cnf file. The option does not affect where mysqld_multi reads its own options, which are always taken from the [mysqld_multi] group in the usual my.cnf file.

    *
    --example

    Display a sample option file.

    *
    --log=file_name

    Specify the name of the log file. If the file exists, log output is appended to it.

    *
    --mysqladmin=prog_name

    The mysqladmin binary to be used to stop servers.

    *
    --mysqld=prog_name

    The mysqld binary to be used. Note that you can specify mysqld_safe as the value for this option also. If you use mysqld_safe to start the server, you can include the mysqld or ledir options in the corresponding [mysqldN] option group. These options indicate the name of the server that mysqld_safe should start and the pathname of the directory where the server is located. (See the descriptions for these options in mysqld_safe(1).) Example:

    [mysqld38]
    mysqld = mysqld-max
    ledir  = /opt/local/mysql/libexec
    
    *
    --no-log

    Print log information to stdout rather than to the log file. By default, output goes to the log file.

    *
    --password=password

    The password of the MySQL account to use when invoking mysqladmin. Note that the password value is not optional for this option, unlike for other MySQL programs.

    *
    --silent

    Silent mode; disable warnings.

    *
    --tcp-ip

    Connect to each MySQL server via the TCP/IP port instead of the Unix socket file. (If a socket file is missing, the server might still be running, but accessible only via the TCP/IP port.) By default, connections are made using the Unix socket file. This option affects stop and report operations.

    *
    --user=user_name

    The username of the MySQL account to use when invoking mysqladmin.

    *
    --verbose

    Be more verbose.

    *
    --version

    Display version information and exit.

    Some notes about mysqld_multi:

    *
    Most important: Before using mysqld_multi be sure that you understand the meanings of the options that are passed to the mysqld servers and why you would want to have separate mysqld processes. Beware of the dangers of using multiple mysqld servers with the same data directory. Use separate data directories, unless you know what you are doing. Starting multiple servers with the same data directory does not give you extra performance in a threaded system. See Section 11, lqRunning Multiple MySQL Servers on the Same Machinerq.
    *
    Important: Make sure that the data directory for each server is fully accessible to the Unix account that the specific mysqld process is started as. Do not use the Unix root account for this, unless you know what you are doing. See Section 5.5, lqHow to Run MySQL as a Normal Userrq.
    *
    Make sure that the MySQL account used for stopping the mysqld servers (with the mysqladmin program) has the same username and password for each server. Also, make sure that the account has the SHUTDOWN privilege. If the servers that you want to manage have different usernames or passwords for the administrative accounts, you might want to create an account on each server that has the same username and password. For example, you might set up a common multi_admin account by executing the following commands for each server:

    shell> mysql -u root -S /tmp/mysql.sock -p
    Enter password:
    mysql> GRANT SHUTDOWN ON *.*
        -> TO 'multi_admin'@'localhost' IDENTIFIED BY 'multipass';
    
    See Section 6.2, lqHow the Privilege System Worksrq. You have to do this for each mysqld server. Change the connection parameters appropriately when connecting to each one. Note that the hostname part of the account name must allow you to connect as multi_admin from the host where you want to run mysqld_multi.
    *
    The Unix socket file and the TCP/IP port number must be different for every mysqld.
    *
    The --pid-file option is very important if you are using mysqld_safe to start mysqld (for example, --mysqld=mysqld_safe) Every mysqld should have its own process ID file. The advantage of using mysqld_safe instead of mysqld is that mysqld_safe monitors its mysqld process and restarts it if the process terminates due to a signal sent using kill -9 or for other reasons, such as a segmentation fault. Please note that the mysqld_safe script might require that you start it from a certain place. This means that you might have to change location to a certain directory before running mysqld_multi. If you have problems starting, please see the mysqld_safe script. Check especially the lines:

    ----------------------------------------------------------------
    MY_PWD=`pwd`
    # Check if we are starting this relative (for the binary release)
    if test -d $MY_PWD/data/mysql -a -f ./share/mysql/english/errmsg.sys -a \
     -x ./bin/mysqld
    ----------------------------------------------------------------
    
    The test performed by these lines should be successful, or you might encounter problems. See mysqld_safe(1).
    *
    You might want to use the --user option for mysqld, but to do this you need to run the mysqld_multi script as the Unix root user. Having the option in the option file doesn't matter; you just get a warning if you are not the superuser and the mysqld processes are started under your own Unix account.

    The following example shows how you might set up an option file for use with mysqld_multi. The order in which the mysqld programs are started or stopped depends on the order in which they appear in the option file. Group numbers need not form an unbroken sequence. The first and fifth [mysqldN] groups were intentionally omitted from the example to illustrate that you can have lqgapsrq in the option file. This gives you more flexibility.

    # This file should probably be in your home dir (~/.my.cnf)
    # or /etc/my.cnf
    # Version 2.1 by Jani Tolonen
    [mysqld_multi]
    mysqld     = /usr/local/bin/mysqld_safe
    mysqladmin = /usr/local/bin/mysqladmin
    user       = multi_admin
    password   = multipass
    [mysqld2]
    socket     = /tmp/mysql.sock2
    port       = 3307
    pid-file   = /usr/local/mysql/var2/hostname.pid2
    datadir    = /usr/local/mysql/var2
    language   = /usr/local/share/mysql/english
    user       = john
    [mysqld3]
    socket     = /tmp/mysql.sock3
    port       = 3308
    pid-file   = /usr/local/mysql/var3/hostname.pid3
    datadir    = /usr/local/mysql/var3
    language   = /usr/local/share/mysql/swedish
    user       = monty
    [mysqld4]
    socket     = /tmp/mysql.sock4
    port       = 3309
    pid-file   = /usr/local/mysql/var4/hostname.pid4
    datadir    = /usr/local/mysql/var4
    language   = /usr/local/share/mysql/estonia
    user       = tonu
    [mysqld6]
    socket     = /tmp/mysql.sock6
    port       = 3311
    pid-file   = /usr/local/mysql/var6/hostname.pid6
    datadir    = /usr/local/mysql/var6
    language   = /usr/local/share/mysql/japanese
    user       = jani
    

    See Section 3.2, lqUsing Option Filesrq.  

    SEE ALSO

    msql2mysql(1), myisam_ftdump(1), myisamchk(1), myisamlog(1), myisampack(1), mysql(1), mysql.server(1), mysql_config(1), mysql_fix_privilege_tables(1), mysql_upgrade(1), mysql_zap(1), mysqlaccess(1), mysqladmin(1), mysqlbinlog(1), mysqlcheck(1), mysqld(1), mysqld_safe(1), mysqldump(1), mysqlhotcopy(1), mysqlimport(1), mysqlmanager(1), mysqlshow(1), perror(1), replace(1), safe_mysqld(1) For more information, please refer to the MySQL Reference Manual, which may already be installed locally and which is also available online at http://dev.mysql.com/doc/.  

    AUTHOR

    MySQL AB (http://www.mysql.com/). This software comes with no warranty.


     

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