Tokutek

?

Channel Reputation Rank

#552
?

Activity Status

Stale

last updated

According to the data and stats that were collected, 'Tokutek' channel has quite a good rank. The feed was last updated more than a year ago. The channel mostly uses long articles along with sentence constructions of the intermediate readability level, which is a result that may indicate difficult texts on the channel, probably due to a big amount of industrial or scientific terms.

About 'Tokutek' Channel

Storage engines for big data of tomorrow.

? Updates History Monthly Yearly
? Content Ratio
? Average Article Length

Long articles are widely used on 'Tokutek' as elaborated and interesting content can help the channel to reach a high number of subscribers. In addition there are a few medium length articles.

short

long

? Readability Level

Intermediate readability level is common for 'Tokutek' articles as it addresses the matters that demand certain level of education to be understood. Sometimes the channel gets even more difficult by issuing pieces of advanced readability level (there are just a few of them). In addition the channel contains some materials of a basic readability level.

advanced

basic

? Sentiment Analysis

Positive emotional expressions prevail throughout the texts: they may include favorable reviews, appreciation or praise in regard to the subjects addressed on the channel. However, the channel also contains some rather negative or critical records that make up just a small amount of all its content.

positive

negative

Recent News

Unfortunately Tokutek has no news yet.

But you may check out related channels listed below.

Mo’ Data, Mo’ Problems

[...] Welcome to blog #2 in a series about the benefits of the Fractal Tree. In this post, I’ll be explaining Big Data, why it poses such a problem and how Tokutek can [...]

TokuMX Fractal Tree(R) indexes, what are they?

[...] , like right-most insertions. With TokuMX, THIS SIMPLY ISN’T TRUE. The innovation of Fractal Tree indexes is that as your working set grows larger than main memory, write performance stays [...]

How TokuMX was Born

[...] how we got TokuMX to this point. We (actually, really John) started dabbling with integrating Fractal Tree® indexes into MongoDB in the summer of 2012, where we (really, he) prototyped using [...]

Fractal Tree Greatness: The Nexus

[...] . In this blog series, I’m going to go slightly against the grain and explain why the Fractal Tree makes databases work in these environments. Before I get into more detail, let me start at the [...]

Comparing MongoDB, MySQL, and TokuMX Data Layout

[...] . Secondary indexes declare fields or columns to be sorted separate from the rest of the data, and use row [...]

The Effects of Database Heap Storage Choices in MongoDB

[...] of updates in MongoDB. Because MongoDB’s main data store is a flat file and secondary indexes store offsets into the flat file (as I explain here), if the location of a document changes, [...]

Announcing TokuMX v1.5

[...] in order to get the existing values of the fields making up the secondary indexes, so the entries in the secondary indexes can be removed as well. This delete behavior isn’t [...]

What’s new in TokuMX 1.4, Part 1: Primary keys

[...] documents are stored in arbitrary order in a heap, and the “_id” index and all secondary indexes point into that heap. In TokuMX, the documents are clustered with the _id index, and all [...]

Introducing TokuMX Clustering Indexes for MongoDB

[...] Indexes? Like TokuDB, TokuMX gives users the option of making any secondary index a clustering index. The user has the power to have any index store a copy of the associated document that the [...]

An Updated Description of Clustering Keys for TokuDB

[...] cover all of the columns defined in the table. Here is how a TokuDB table with a secondary clustering index is created: mysql> create table t (a int, b int, c int, key(a), clustering key(b)) [...]

An Updated Description of Clustering Keys for TokuDB

[...] cover all of the columns defined in the table. Here is how a TokuDB table with a secondary clustering index is created: mysql> create table t (a int, b int, c int, key(a), clustering key(b)) [...]

What’s new in TokuMX 1.4, Part 4: Smaller, faster sharded clusters

[...] better. This problem is completely solved with primary keys.  A primary key is just a clustering index that is used to store the primary copy of the data.  The default primary key is the _id [...]

Explaining Ark Part 4: Fixing Majority Write Concern

[...] term. When member A gets elected, it does so with the understanding that it will produce oplog entries with a term of 5, starting with (5,0). The GTID is compared lexicographically. For example, (5, [...]

Explaining Ark Part 4: Fixing Majority Write Concern

[...] term. When member A gets elected, it does so with the understanding that it will produce oplog entries with a term of 5, starting with (5,0). The GTID is compared lexicographically. For example, (5, [...]

Explaining Ark Part 3: Why Data May Be Lost on a Failover

[...] position (aka, GTID). The symptom this causes is that two different primaries may produce oplog entries whose positions interleave. Because write B happens after write A, as far as time goes, the [...]

Explaining Ark Part 3: Why Data May Be Lost on a Failover

[...] position (aka, GTID). The symptom this causes is that two different primaries may produce oplog entries whose positions interleave. Because write B happens after write A, as far as time goes, the [...]

What does the ‘Incorrect key file for table’ error mean?

[...] error, and the random query generator notes the failed query. Simple, right? Race in secondary index query TokuDB returns the HA_ERROR_CRASHED error when it can not read a row from the primary [...]

Fast Updates : Coming Soon in TokuMX v2.0

[...] key is specified used to determine which documents are updated. During the scan of the secondary index TokuMX collects primary key values for documents to update, at which point the unindexed [...]

TokuDB v7.5 Read Free Replication : The Benchmark

[...] for the background information. In contrast to InnoDB’s single change buffer per secondary index, TokuDB’s Fractal Tree indexes support a “change buffer” in each internal node in [...]

Fast Updates : Coming Soon in TokuMX v2.0

[...] key is specified used to determine which documents are updated. During the scan of the secondary index TokuMX collections primary key values for documents to update, at which point the unindexed [...]

Four Benefits of TokuMX Transactions for MongoDB Applications

[...] several reasons, but one big reason we did so was for the benefits we think it provides MongoDB applications. Below, we list four. Benefit 1: Cursors represent a true snapshot of the system In [...]

Don’t worry about embedding large arrays in your MongoDB documents

[...] arrays, and how TokuMX avoids these problems and delivers more consistent performance for MongoDB applications. In “Why shouldn’t I embed large arrays in my documents?“, Asya [...]

What’s new in TokuMX 1.4, Part 3: Optimized updates

[...] oplog. Since MongoDB, like many NoSQL databases, encourages denormalization, many existing MongoDB applications frequently update small portions of large documents.  For a small update, TokuMX [...]

The MongoDB Speed-up & Slim-down Big Data Challenge

[...] , MaxCDN, and Performance Horizon Group improve the performance of their MongoDB applications up to 50x while reducing the size of their MongoDB databases by as much as 90%. [...]

TokuMX Compression & Performance Innovation Awards @ MongoDB World 2014

[...] in TokuMX enabled Brightcove to overcome the performance bottlenecks it was experiencing with basic MongoDB. Better Backup – The hot backup feature of TokuMX Enterprise Edition made it possible to [...]

A Tokutek Take on MongoDB v3.0

[...] support only B-tree indexing. Therefore, TokuMX (and/or TokuMXse) will continue to outperform basic MongoDB. See: MongoDB Storage Engine Shootout : Round 1 : Indexed Insertion Even when MongoDB adds [...]

Use TokuMX Partitioned Collections in Place of TTL Indexes

[...] constantly being removed from the collection to maintain this rolling window. With basic MongoDB, you would likely create a collection with a “TTL”, or “time to live” index. You [...]

March 5 Webinar: Which MongoDB Distribution Should You Use? AOL Benchmark

[...] . TokuMX, a high-performance distribution of MongoDB, offers impressive advantages over basic MongoDB. Attend this webinar with John Schulz, the database architect who built the benchmarks [...]

?Key Phrases
Mo’ Data, Mo’ Problems

[...] Welcome to blog #2 in a series about the benefits of the Fractal Tree. In this post, I’ll be explaining Big Data, why it poses such a problem and how Tokutek can [...]

TokuMX Fractal Tree(R) indexes, what are they?

[...] , like right-most insertions. With TokuMX, THIS SIMPLY ISN’T TRUE. The innovation of Fractal Tree indexes is that as your working set grows larger than main memory, write performance stays [...]

How TokuMX was Born

[...] how we got TokuMX to this point. We (actually, really John) started dabbling with integrating Fractal Tree® indexes into MongoDB in the summer of 2012, where we (really, he) prototyped using [...]

Fractal Tree Greatness: The Nexus

[...] . In this blog series, I’m going to go slightly against the grain and explain why the Fractal Tree makes databases work in these environments. Before I get into more detail, let me start at the [...]

Related channels

  • The Hindu - Home

    RSS feed

  • DZone.com Feed

    Recent posts on DZone.com

  • LinuxQuestions.org

    LinuxQuestions.org offers a free Linux forum where Linux newbies can ask questions and Linux experts can offer advice. T...

  •  CarAdvice

    Expert reviews, Independent advice, Videos and Owner Reviews

  • The Atlantic

    The Atlantic covers breaking news, analysis, opinion around politics, business, culture, international, science, technol...