Greg Smith írta:
> On Thu, 19 Jun 2008, Zoltan Boszormenyi wrote:
>> This patch (revisited and ported to current CVS HEAD) is indeed using
>> Greg's original patch and also added another patch written by Mark Wong
>> that helps evicting closed XLOGs from memory faster.
> Great, that will save me some trouble. I've got a stack of Linux
> performance testing queued up (got stuck behind a kernel bug impacting
> pgbench) for the next couple of weeks and I'll include this in that
> testing. I think I've got a similar class of hardware as you tested
> on for initial evaluation--I'm getting around 200MB/s sequential I/O
> right now out of my small RAID setup,.
> I added your patch to the queue for next month's CommitFest and listed
> myself as the initial reviewer, but a commit that soon is unlikely.
> Performance tests like this usually take a while to converge, and
> since this is using a less popular API I expect a round of portability
> concerns, too.
> Where did Marc's patch come from? I'd like to be able to separate out
> that change from the rest if necessary.
That patch was posted here:
> Also, if you have any specific test cases you ran that I could start
> by trying to replicate a speedup on, those would be handy as well.
We experienced synchronized seqscans slowing down after some (10+) clients
which seems to be strange as it should be a strong selling point of 8.3.
With the posix_fadvise() patchs, the dropoff was pushed further.
The query involved multiple tables, it was not a trivial one table
Without the patch, both a simpler SATA system (each disk at ~63MB/sec)
and a hw RAID with 400+ MB/sec showed slowdown.
The initial 60-63MB/sec with 1-3 clients on the single SATA disk system
quickly dropped to 11-17MB/sec with more clients.
With the patch, it only dropped to 40-47MB/sec.
I cannot recall the RAID figures.
> * Greg Smith [EMAIL PROTECTED] http://www.gregsmith.com Baltimore, MD
Cybertec Schönig & Schönig GmbH
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