Introduction In this article, we are going to see that scaling the data access layer of a Spring application can be done very easily with a YugabyteDB cluster. As I explained in this article, YugabyteDB is an open-source distributed SQL database that offers all the benefits of a typical relational database (e.g., SQL, strong consistency, ACID transactions) with the advantages of a globally-distributed auto-sharded database system (e.g., NoSQL document databases).
Introduction In this article, we are going to see the overhead of acquiring a new connection when using YugabyteDB and why connection pooling is mandatory for performance.
Introduction In this article, we are going to see what is the best way you can build an Audit Log using YugabyteDB. And what’s even more interesting is that this solution is almost the same on PostgreSQL. The only difference is how we are building the audit log table PRIMARY KEY, but everything else is exactly the same, demonstrating how easily you can migrate from PostgreSQL to YugabyteDB.
Introduction In this article, we are going to see how YugabyteDB allows you to scale writes by employing column-level locking instead of the traditional row-level locking used by Oracle, MySQL, PostgreSQL, or SQL Server. If you’re new to YugabyteDB, then you can start with this article first, as it explains what YugabyteDB is and why you should definitely consider using it.
Introduction In this article, we are going to see why the default strong consistency guarantees offered by YugabyteDB allow you to design applications that are more resilient than when using traditional relational database systems. If you’re new to YugabyteDB, check out this article first, in which I explain what YugabyteDB is and why you should consider using it.
Introduction In this article, we are going to see what YugabyteDB is, how to install it and manage using PostgreSQL tools, and how you can connect to it using JDBC, JPA, or Hibernate. I got curious about Yugabyte since Franck Pachot joined them as a Developer Advocate. Having followed Franck for a long time, I decided to investigate this new PostgreSQL-compatible database they are developing since I’ve been learning a lot of stuff about SQL and database systems from Franck.