We use a T2000 for LDAP and MySQL server in Solaris 10 LDOMs, and the system perform reasonably well.
Mit freundlichen Grüßen, Rainer Herbst Zentrale Einrichtung für Informations- verarbeitung und Kommunikation (ZEIK) Universität Potsdam Am Neuen Palais 10, Haus 8, Zimmer 0.70a 14469 Potsdam Tel. 0331 - 977 1039 Quoting Patrick Baggett <firstname.lastname@example.org>:
Just from reading others' questions and answers over the web, I wouldn't be surprised if that was the case, especially if you are doing anything that needs an FPU in there. Also IIRC, they are in-order CPUs, which means having proper compiler flags will make a difference. Stock MySQL from Debian probably doesn't have any special flags applied, whereas you'd probably want "-mtune=niagara". I'm interested in finding out the answer as well -- I've considering picking up a used T2-based, which has similar characteristics, since they are down to a few hundred dollars. Patrick On Mon, Jan 27, 2014 at 1:35 PM, Chris Lawrence <email@example.com> wrote:Greetings: I have been gifted a Sun T2000 from my employer as a hand-me-down piece of hardware. I have had plenty of experience using it as a Solaris 10 box, and we generally ran Oracle and our in-house products on the hardware with good results. After getting the hardware, without a Sun contract I went with Debian, which was fine as my expertise/background is more heavily Linux than Solaris anyways. After a lot of tinkering I got the system as I liked it, prepared to host several LXC containers, separated as database and web servers for a project for my friend's gaming website. All went well, until I started working with MySQL. I started noticing significant differences in performance, and, I went down the rabbit hole to find plenty of articles talking about how MySQL doesn't run well on The T2000's due to single threadedness sort of reasons. I've done a good amount of fine tuning of the database, but I'm finding any query of complexity taking sometimes as much as 30x longer to execute than on same-era x86 hardware running Debian. I am really just trying to figure out if I'm wasting my time by trying to 'fix' this, or if its a reality of the hardware platform. Even simple 'select BENCHMARK' queries are returning back after 25-30 seconds, whereas on the x86 box it comes back in 1-2 seconds. Is MySQL on this hardware platform a lost cause, or am I missing something obvious? Thanks in advance! Regards, Chris -- To UNSUBSCRIBE, email to debian-sparc-REQUEST@lists.debian.org with a subject of "unsubscribe". Trouble? Contact firstname.lastname@example.org Archive: [🔎] CAOUEZgJVmYJpMpOWTpJvaFmPY0unEExT3PcTWXypaNapDLVHjA@mail.gmail.com">http://lists.debian.org/[🔎] CAOUEZgJVmYJpMpOWTpJvaFmPY0unEExT3PcTWXypaNapDLVHjA@mail.gmail.com
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