PyHP got the ability to save sessions on a database, the new PyHPSessionBackend config variable can be set to “db” or “file”, and PyHPDBSessionUser, PyHPDBSessionPass and PyHPDBSessionUri can be specified to set which database to use to store sessions and which user to access the database. This works only on mysql as mysql is currently the only database supported by the pyhp database backend. Sessions will be saved in the pyhp_sessions table which will be created by pyhp itself, so remember to give to the user you choose the ability to create tables inside the selected database.
Luckily the issue I was experiencing with gluster 2.0.0rc1 was just an ugly bug squashed in the 2.0.0rc2 release. Right now I’m keeping the configuration I blogged about and now we are thinking about topologies and expansion. Right now the big issue is trying to provide enough bandwidth for write in replication since a single Gbit link isn’t enough. It’s too late to order infiniband so I’m stuck thinking what is the best topology given we have a single writer, 70 readers, 3 storage (gluster) and about 4 24port gigabit switches with 10Gbit expansion link unused and at least 2 gigabit interfaces per node. More will follow soon PS: I’m wondering how hard would be trying to get a round-robin […]
Sometime I get criticized about that, but I’m quite a massive disk space user: since I use my laptop as a desktop replacement, I always bring a lot of data with me and of course a lot of “things” (mainly accessories) that might be useful for some reasons. This make me feel quiet, but on the other hand makes my computer bag being really heavy sometimes. Anyway, there are some situations where having a computer with you could be quite useful, but obviously you don’t want to bring all that weight all around. In the last year, lightweight “netbooks” gained a lot of hype and I considered to buy one for those occasions, just like browsing the web or checking […]
Some days ago, testing an upload feature in a web application we’re working on, someone pointed out that something seemed to go wrong trying to interrupt an upload using Firefox on Mac OS X 10.5. That sounded quite strange, since that feature worked well on Windows and Linux on Firefox, Safari and Internet Explorer too. To manage multimedia content uploads, we use a Flash-based plugin called SWFUpload: the main reason is to allow multiple files selection and management, since although there is a standard way to select more than one file to be sent through multipart-data forms, no browsers actually support it (or to be more correct, only latest versions of Firefox do that). After some more tests, we noticed […]