YugabyteDB 1.2.12 is now live with 11 new enhancements and bug fixes. This release brings us closer to the 2.0 version, set for the end of summer, featuring the general availability of the YSQL API
Blogs by: Jimmy Guerrero
We are pleased to announce that YugabyteDB 1.2.11 is live! You can read the release notes of this and previous versions here. This release is shipping with stored procedures support, plus 30 new features, enhancements and bug fixes. Here’s a few highlights from the 1.2.11 release.
Kyle did a great deep-dive into his testing approach, research methodology and what he found when applied to YugabyteDB. If you are looking for an unvarnished and honest assessment of YugabyteDB’s consistency and transactional claims,
If you work with databases, at some point you are going to need to get data in and out them using a format that can be consumed by a completely different system. YugabyteDB makes use of CSV files to make this as easy as possible. The CSV format is arguably the most universally portable way to get data migrations accomplished.
TL;DR – YugabyteDB makes use of Cassandra’s COPY FROM command and a forked version of Cassandra’s Bulk Loader to get data into the system.
In this blog post we are going to give you a quick overview of YugabyteDB’s security features . We’ll cover authentication, authorization, encryption, plus a simple security checklist to help lock down your install. For the purposes of this walk-through, we are going to use the Cassandra-compatible, flexible-schema YCQL API as an example.
First things first, authentication is not enabled by default. So, once you are through experimenting with YugabyteDB on your laptop and are ready to start development in earnest,
What is the Apache Cassandra Database?
Apache Cassandra is a distributed open source database that can be referred to as a “NoSQL database” or a “wide column store.” Cassandra was originally developed at Facebook to power its “Inbox” feature and was released as an open source project in 2008. Cassandra is designed to handle “big data” workloads by distributing data, reads and writes (eventually) across multiple nodes with no single point of failure.
DynamoDB is AWS’s NoSQL alternative to Cassandra, primarily marketed to mid-sized and large enterprises. It works best for those who require a flexible data model, reliable performance, and the automatic scaling of throughput capacity. In a nutshell, DynamoDB’s monthly cost is dictated by data storage, writes and reads. Let’s walk through a synopsis.