Toad For Sql Server 5.6 181
This MySQL documentation claims "All servers in your topology must use MySQL 5.7.6 or later. You cannot disable GTID transactions online on any single server unless all servers which are in the topology are using this version."
toad for sql server 5.6 181
The GTID is "a unique identifier created and associated with each transaction committed on the server of origin (master)." This helps when you have some slaves; so you can always track how is your slave (which statements have replicated, from which Server, and some further information; but if you're using the server as a Standalone, shouldn't have problems, you won't use your binlogs.
Note that for these examples, the OraSRP utility is available on the database server itself, so it is able to access trace files in the same way as the server-side TKProf utility (a workaround for readers with client-side access only is described later). In this first example, we're generating a text profile report with a naming format of .orasrp. We'll test it with the sample trace file we've used so far, as follows.
As noted above, this example needs the OraSRP utility to be located on the database server. If this isn't possible, then there is a workaround, but this requires that the OraSRP utility is available on the client machine and also that the read-only TRACEFILE_XT external table can access trace files located in the user dump destination. Putting the following steps into a script can be an exercise for the reader.
Note that with the above workaround, there is a risk that large volumes of raw trace file data could be transferred from the database server to the client machine. Wherever possible, this technique should be avoided and all work performed on the server itself (although this isn't always possible in controlled environments).
All of the examples have used either the session's default trace file or a known trace file name throughout. We will probably want to profile trace files created outside of our own sessions, so for this we need to be able to list the available files. A preprocessor external table is perfect for this. In fact, one of the recommended background articles (listing files with the external table preprocessor in 11g) is dedicated to this very subject, but the examples in that article list files on a Windows database server. Therefore a short UNIX/Linux version is provided below. Note, however, that for any detailed commentary regarding this technique, readers should see the original article.