With Richards comment, the only additional thing I'd weigh in on is what
your remote file server is doing with the physical file. Virus scanners
can interfere with the usual operation of your program, and can cause
certain things to happen. Because the OS you're running your software on
is told that the file is written to successfully, it doesn't necessarily
mean that the remote server has actually performed the work. There are a
lot of new assumptions that are thrown into the mix when dealing with
Windows machines are notorious for not allowing things to happen to files
(IE: Delete/erase/rename/etc) while something external has hold of them,
which is a pain when doing file maintenance on larger systems with lots of
remote fingers on said file. Linux is more liberal with how it handles
file access in that you can do more intentionally damaging things to files
(Such as delete/erase/rename/etc) but the problem with that approach is
that the client can never be sure its got the most recent data available
because the filesystem on the remote end has done something different with
the file compared to what your application is expecting, even with single
user single connection access.
On Thu, Jul 12, 2018 at 12:59 PM, Robert M. Münch <
> Context: Users of our app can define a working directory where sqlite
> files are stored. This can be a network share. The files are only used by
> one user at the time.
> We now saw two crash reports with „Database disk I/O error“ when a
> transaction was closed with „END“. Is this a known problem when having
> sqlite files on a network share?
> I read about the locking quirks on network share but related this to cases
> where a file could be accessed by several users at the same time and an
> application trusts the operating system to handle the locking correct. I
> don’t understand it that way that using sqlite files from a network share
> is per se impossible.
> Any insights on this?
> Viele Grüsse.
> Robert M. Münch, CEO
> M: +41 79 65 11 49 6
> Saphirion AG
> smarter | better | faster
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