6.3.4. Specifying Required Latency
Depending on the selected routing method, load balancer and QoS setting,
a slave will automatically be chosen when the host connects. The maximum
allowed latency can be set to limit the connection to only use a slave
that is within the specified maximum applied latency limit.
This can be specified in the connection string, and enables slave
selection based on the slave which has a latency within the specified
limit. For example, using the connection string:
Will specify that a host with a replication latency of less than 5
seconds should be selected.
The option can be set globally by configuring the JDBC options used by
the connector via the
--connector-max-slave-latency option to
tpm (in seconds):
./tools/tpm update alpha --connector-max-slave-latency=10
The Connector computes latency by polling the Replicator every 3
seconds for the current replication-view latency.
This gives the Connector an accuracy of +/- 3 seconds, which means
that values of 3 or less will not function as expected.
For any queries that have a very low tolerance for replication
latency, we strongly suggest you read directly from the master
database server only. This ensures the latest data is being read.
flag does not ensure the slave has applied the latest sequence number,
just that its latency at the last commit was under the specified
number. This behavior can be adjusted by specifying
--use-relative-latency=true in the
a cluster-wide setting, cctrl and trepctl will also report relative
latency based on this setting.
188.8.131.52. Applied and Relative Latency Comparison
The appliedLatency is the latency between the commit time of the
source event and the time the last committed transaction reached
the end of the corresponding pipeline within the replicator.
Within a master, this indicates the latency between the
transaction commit time and when it was written to the THL. In a
slave, it indicates the latency between the commit time on the
master database and when the transaction has been committed to the
destination database. Clocks must be synchronized across hosts for
this information to be accurate. appliedLatency : 0.828 The
latency is measured in seconds. Increasing latency may indicate
that the destination database is unable to keep up with the
transactions from the master. In replicators that are operating
with parallel apply, appliedLatency indicates the latency of the
trailing channel. Because the parallel apply mechanism does not
update all channels simultaneously, the figure shown may trail
significantly from the actual latency.
See Section D.2.6, “Terminology: Fields
The relativeLatency is the latency between now and timestamp of
the last event written into the local THL. This information gives
an indication of how fresh the incoming THL information is. On a
master, it indicates whether the master is keeping up with
transactions generated on the master database. On a slave, it
indicates how up to date the THL read from the master is. A large
value can either indicate that the database is not busy, that a
large transaction is currently being read from the source
database, or from the master replicator, or that the replicator
has stalled for some reason. An increasing relativeLatency on the
slave may indicate that the replicator may have stalled and
stopped applying changes to the dataserver.
See Section D.2.70, “Terminology: Fields
for more information.
Comparing Relative and Applied
Both relative and applied latency are visible via the
trepctl status. Relative indicates the latency
since the last time the appliedLastSeqno advanced; for example:
Processing status command...
appliedLastEventId : mysql-bin.000211:0000000020094766;0
appliedLastSeqno : 78022
appliedLatency : 0.571
relativeLatency : 8.944
Finished status command...
In this example the last transaction had an applied latency (time
to write to the slave DB) of 0.571 seconds from the time it
committed on the master, and last committed something to the slave
DB 8.944 seconds ago.
If relative latency increases significantly in a busy system, it
may be a sign that replication is stalled. This is a good
parameter to check in monitoring scripts.
For more information,see:
Section 184.108.40.206, “Relative Latency”
220.127.116.11. Advanced Troubleshooting for Latency-based Routing
To troubleshoot the latency-based routing decisions the connector
makes, and uncomment the below lines in
The log will then show and explain what node the connector choose and
No connector restart is reuired to enable logging. If you re-comment
the lines, a restart will be required. To disable without a
connector restart, replace the word