Mysql – Having

As per SQL standard - The HAVING clause without a GROUP BY clause acts like the WHERE clause. If the HAVING clause contains no aggregate functions, use the WHERE clause for faster performance. SO Link here's an example of a SQL statement where we use HAVING: select column1 from table1 where condition1 having condition2; isn't it the same exact thing if we do this: select column1 from… Continue reading Mysql – Having

Mysql Like Query

Link B-Tree Index Characteristics   A B-tree index can be used for column comparisons in expressions that use the =, >, >=, <, <=, or BETWEEN operators. The index also can be used for LIKE comparisons if the argument to LIKE is a constant string that does not start with a wildcard character. For example, the following SELECT statements use indexes: SELECT * FROM tbl_name WHERE key_col LIKE… Continue reading Mysql Like Query

Schema vs Database

Depends on the database server. MySQL doesn't care, its basically the same thing. In MySQL, physically, a schema is synonymous with a database. You can substitute the keyword SCHEMA instead of DATABASE in MySQL SQL syntax, for example using CREATE SCHEMA instead of CREATE DATABASE. Some other database products draw a distinction. For example, in… Continue reading Schema vs Database

Why is Redis So Fast

Redis is single-threaded with epoll/kqueue and scale indefinitely in terms of I/O concurrency. In server-side software, concurrency and parallelism are often considered as different concepts. In a server, supporting concurrent I/Os means the server is able to serve several clients by executing several flows corresponding to those clients with only one computation unit. In this… Continue reading Why is Redis So Fast