1) We are using "psql 7.4.2" version of Postgresql, need to create
a new schema similar to the current schema with all the objects as in
the current schema. Do we have any command to support this operation.
2) We need to shift all the data between 2 different databases in
2 different servers. What is the best way to go either backup or copy
Can you please give some knowledge on this.
with thanks and regards,
G.V. Suresh Gupta
Sr. Software Engineer
Batelco Phase II
Mo: +91 9890898688
Ph : +9120 66453213
From: Peter Koczan [mailto:pjkoczan(at)gmail(dot)com]
Sent: Monday, October 08, 2007 10:01 PM
To: Suresh Gupta VG
Cc: scott(dot)marlowe(at)gmail(dot)com; pgsql-admin(at)postgresql(dot)org
Subject: Re: [ADMIN] Postgresql takes more time to update
On 10/7/07, Suresh Gupta VG <suresh(dot)g(at)zensar(dot)com> wrote:
Thanks for your reply and to your colleague Scott. Can you pls explain
below sentence marked in red.
- --------- ------------------ ---------------------
As an alternative to Scott's suggestion (upgrading to the newest 7.4),
you could update your postgresql installation to 8.2, or if you can wait
a few months, 8.3. There are *huge* performance gains (I recently made a
similar switch and everything is blazing fast). Please note that this
will require a dump/restore of the data and more involved testing, so
only do it if you can devote the time, money, and energy.
- --------- ---------------- ------------- --------------
Is 8.2 version is not free downloadable? What type of testing is
required? Pls advice us.
Sorry about being ambiguous, 8.2 is still free, but it does have quite a
few changes from 7.4, so it will take time to update your configuration,
recompile/reinstall postgres, dump/restore your data, and test your
client applications. This will take time for the IT staff to do (and
therefore money). This is what I meant by "devoting money".
Specifically, when I upgraded, I ran into these problems:
- A primary key broke and I had to fix it before going ultimately
migrating to 8.2.
- The cidr data type is more strictly checked, I had to fix a couple
rows before migrating.
- Permissions and ownership underwent slight changes.
- User and groups were conflated into roles, which necessitated a change
in my user/group management scripts.
I tested these thoroughly before making the migration final. I found
most of these problems from a simple dump/restore. If you can, dump and
restore your databases to a test server (insofar as you can) and you
should be able to fix most migration issues.
The last thing you'll want to do is test your more critical client
applications. Postgres is very good about maintaining backwards
compatibility of SQL, so most things should "just work." Still, test.
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