Unfortunately these two options are not for me.
I'm not in control of servers hardware, so my application should work
on the given servers and nobody will adjust them for my application.
And about first option, I believe what you say is to use in-memory
database for intensive operations. But all
After code reading, I have discovered that the culprit is the statement
Regardless of TEMP_STORE = MEMORY or not, the statement journal, which
is treated differently than a regular journal file, is placed in a
This effectively kills the usefulness and purpose of the
I found a bug in the .genfkey functionality:
If a foreign key constraint references a table with a quoted table name,
the .genfkey command will fail on that constraint. Example:
create table "t.3"(c1 primary key);
create table t13(c1, foreign key(c1) references "t.3"(c1));
> If "order by" isn't used in a select statment, does the result records
> ordered in rowid?
If you omit an ORDER BY clause, the order of the resulting data is
undefined. It might happen to be ordered by rowid in some cases, but
this is not guaranteed. (Might change in a future
On Fri, Apr 24, 2009 at 5:27 AM, John Stanton wrote:
> Sqlte provides COMMIT and ROLLBACK unlike Berkeley. If you can get by
> without the advanced features of Sqlite, then use Berkely and take
> advantage of its simplicity and faster execution.
BDB does support
wrote in message news:790786.83985...@web111003.mail.gq1.yahoo.com
> If "order by" isn't used in a select statment, does the result
> records ordered in rowid?
Generally, no. It could accidentally happen this way, but there's no
guarantee. If you
Sqlte provides COMMIT and ROLLBACK unlike Berkeley. If you can get by
without the advanced features of Sqlite, then use Berkely and take
advantage of its simplicity and faster execution.
Note that for best performance an Sqlite application should group
database inserts, deletes and updates
> I have an application written using sqlite. It writes into the
> database very intensively. And I noticed that it works nice and very
> fast but from time to time it just freezes for several seconds (I've
> registered freezes up to 8 secs). After some tracing of sqlite code
I had the same
If "order by" isn't used in a select statment, does the result records
ordered in rowid?
sqlite-users mailing list
"D. Richard Hipp" schrieb im
> FWIW, we are in the process of "productizing" the
> test_async.c asynchronous VFS for SQLite.
> The new async VFS might be available as a compile-time
> option or as a loadable
I amend the code according to your message.
Marcus Grimm wrote:
> in your test code I see that you open the sqlite DB
> each time you perform the single query.
> I guess it would be fair to open the sqlite DB only once
> outside your test loop.
> 2nd: You query against ID without an
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