I ran "select * from" on both tables. All rows were returned
successfully, no error logs were produced during the selects.
However there are usually many 23505 errors in indices, like:
Dec 13 10:02:13 goldbolt postgres: [26-1]
user=randirw,db=lovehunter ERROR: 23505: duplicate key value violates
unique constraint "kepek_eredeti_uid_meret_idx"
Dec 13 10:02:13 goldbolt postgres: [26-2]
user=randirw,db=lovehunter LOCATION: _bt_check_unique, nbtinsert.c:301
There are many 58P01 errors as well, like:
Dec 13 10:05:18 goldbolt postgres: [23-1] user=munin,db=lovehunter
ERROR: 58P01: could not open segment 1 of relation base/16
400/19856 (target block 3014766): No such file or directory
Dec 13 10:05:18 goldbolt postgres: [23-2] user=munin,db=lovehunter
LOCATION: _mdfd_getseg, md.c:1572
Dec 13 10:05:18 goldbolt postgres: [23-3] user=munin,db=lovehunter
STATEMENT: SELECT count(*) FROM users WHERE nem='t'
Reindexing sometimes helps, but the error logs appear again within
Recently a new error appeared:
Dec 13 03:46:55 goldbolt postgres: [15-1]
user=randir,db=lovehunter ERROR: XX000: tuple offset out of range: 0
Dec 13 03:46:55 goldbolt postgres: [15-2]
user=randir,db=lovehunter LOCATION: tbm_add_tuples, tidbitmap.c:286
Dec 13 03:46:55 goldbolt postgres: [15-3]
user=randir,db=lovehunter STATEMENT: SELECT * FROM valogatas WHERE
uid!='16208' AND eletkor BETWEEN 39 AND 55 AND megyeid='1' AND
keresettnem='f' AND dom='iwiw.hu' AND appid='2001434963' AND nem='t'
ORDER BY random() DESC
If there is on-disk corruption, would a complete dump and
restore to an other directory fix it?
Apart from that, I think that pg shouldn't crash in case of
on-disk corruptions, but log an error message instead.
I'm sure that it's not that easy to implement as it seems,
but nothing is impossible :)
Tom Lane wrote:
> Nagy Daniel <nagy(dot)daniel(at)telekom(dot)hu> writes:
>> Here's a better backtrace:
> The crash location suggests a problem with a corrupted tuple, but it's
> impossible to guess where the tuple came from. In particular I can't
> guess whether this reflects on-disk data corruption or some internal
> bug. Now that you have (some of) the query, can you put together a test
> case? Or try "select * from" each of the tables used in the query to
> check for on-disk corruption.
> regards, tom lane
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