On 03/26/2012 01:54 PM, Andrew Dunstan wrote:
On 03/26/2012 01:34 PM, Tom Lane wrote:
Andrew Dunstan<and...@dunslane.net> writes:
Hm. The test case is just a straight pg_restore of lots and lots of
On 03/26/2012 01:06 PM, Heikki Linnakangas wrote:
Is it possible this job is inserting and then updating (or deleteing)
the row it just inserted and doing a large number of such
insert/update operations all within the same transaction? Or perhaps
it's updating the same row over and over again?
It's all in a single transaction. In fact the solution I'm currently
testing and seems to be working involves breaking it up into batches of
a few thousand LOs restored per batch.
What pg_dump version was the dump made with?
8.4.8, same as the target. We get the same issue whether we restore
direct to the database from pg_restore or via a text dump.
Following this up, the workaround of making small batches of LOs did
solve that memory issue. Here's what I did:
pg_restore --list full_export.dmp | grep BLOB > bloblist
pg_restore --use-list=bloblist full_export.dmp | \
perl -n e ' $n++ if /lo_open/; ' \
-e ' print " end; begin;\n" if (/lo_open/ && ($n % 1000 ==
0)); ' \
-e ' print ;' | \
psql -t -q -v ON_ERROR_STOP "dbname=adtest" > /dev/null
That's a fairly ugly hack to have to use.
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