I use NHibernate 184.108.40.206 and Npgsql 0.7.1 database driver for data
access layer. From your comments it looks like these components are
responsible for INSERT statement creation (mostly NHibernate).
I think you can close this bug and I will search for solutions in
Gregory Stark wrote:
> "Oskars Ozols" <oskars(dot)ozols(at)gmail(dot)com> writes:
>> id bigint NOT NULL DEFAULT nextval(('public.event_log_id_seq'::text)::regclass),
>> 2008-07-15 12:32:03 EEST STATEMENT: INSERT INTO public.event_log
>> (date_time, ip_address, action_type, severity, parameters, web_address,
>> server, user_id, id) VALUES ('2008-07-15 12:28:50.000000',
>> '220.127.116.11', 'WebServices.SomeService:LogError', 70000, 'error text',
>> 'http://18.104.22.168/WebServices/SomeService.asmx', '4', 75, 156112)
> There's something strange here. Your SQL statement includes the id as a
> literal constant 156112. This isn't the normal way to write this query. This
> is defeating the point of the DEFAULT you see in the table definition.
> Postgres guarantees that the nextval() function will only return each value
> once. But it's not clear from this log how your application is generating the
> 156112 value which it is explicitly putting in the query. If it's getting it
> by calling nextval() then it's somehow using it twice.
> It's also possible someone has written code to pick primary key values by
> calling "select max(id)+1". That is guaranteed to have race conditions like
> The safest thing to do is to just leave out the id column from your INSERT
> statement. Just let the DEFAULT expression generate a value for you. Then you
> can use curval('event_log_id_seq') to find out what value it generated.
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