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Dragonfly 1.0 Released For What Claims To Be The World's Fastest In-Memory Data Store

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  • murlakatamenka
    replied
    I like how its repo's README.md calls redis and memcached "legacy in-memory datastores".

    Leave a comment:


  • hotaru
    replied
    7f8jfj.jpg

    first "Firebird" and now "Dragonfly"... and now we'll probably see that Mozilla renaming their browser to "Firefox" was completely unnecessary.

    Leave a comment:


  • tildearrow
    replied
    Originally posted by waxhead View Post

    The database version 1.0 used license v1.1 while releases made after 2028 will use Apache 2.0 licence.
    What I mean is that I see a grammar mistake:

    This Dragonfly database software (S) is available (V) under a Business Source License 1.1 (O) release after 2028 will convert to Apache 2.0.‚Äč

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  • idrisz19
    replied
    Originally posted by BrokenAnsible View Post
    (sorry for the self-quote, the edit feature doesn't work for me in Brave)
    I believe that that's a forum configuration issue instead of a browser issue. I can confirm that I experience the same with both Blink- and Gecko-based browsers.

    Leave a comment:


  • BrokenAnsible
    replied
    Originally posted by BrokenAnsible View Post

    Furthermore, the BSL only grants explicitly the use of the work in non-production. The granter has the ability in the BSL to extend the production use under their own distinct terms. Example: MariaDB lets you use their software in production if you have 3 or server instances or less.
    For MaxScale I should have said. (sorry for the self-quote, the edit feature doesn't work for me in Brave)

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  • BrokenAnsible
    replied
    Originally posted by waxhead View Post

    Aye! I stand corrected!
    Furthermore, the BSL only grants explicitly the use of the work in non-production. The granter has the ability in the BSL to extend the production use under their own distinct terms. Example: MariaDB lets you use their software in production if you have 3 or server instances or less.

    Leave a comment:


  • waxhead
    replied
    Originally posted by LtdJorge View Post

    No, the BSL automatically converts to an open source license after a defined amount of time. So THIS release will be BSL licensed until 2028, when it will convert to Apache 2.0
    Aye! I stand corrected!

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  • espi
    replied
    This looks interesting, my work has a service that has massive problems with Redis being too slow for the concurrency. Dragonfly looks like a good alternative. I tried it and it certainly has worse latency at low loads than Redis, I need to do some larger tests.

    Nonetheless, Redis made an article showing that a properly configured Redis cluster absolutely stomps Dragonfly. But that setup is much more fragile and complex to setup.

    Leave a comment:


  • LtdJorge
    replied
    Originally posted by waxhead View Post

    The database version 1.0 used license v1.1 while releases made after 2028 will use Apache 2.0 licence.
    No, the BSL automatically converts to an open source license after a defined amount of time. So THIS release will be BSL licensed until 2028, when it will convert to Apache 2.0

    Leave a comment:


  • waxhead
    replied
    Originally posted by tildearrow View Post
    Tpyo:
    Huh?
    The database version 1.0 used license v1.1 while releases made after 2028 will use Apache 2.0 licence.

    Leave a comment:

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