To check the replication status you can use the trepctl command. This accepts a number of command-specific verbs that provide status and control information for your configured cluster. The basic format of the command is:
trepctl [-host hostname] command
-host option is not required, and
enables you to check the status of a different host than the current node.
To get the basic information about the currently configured services on a node and current status, use the services verb command:
trepctl servicesProcessing services command... NAME VALUE ---- ----- appliedLastSeqno: 211 appliedLatency : 17.66 role : slave serviceName : firstrep serviceType : local started : true state : ONLINE Finished services command...
In the above example, the output shows the last sequence number and latency of the host, in this case a slave, compared to the master from which it is processing information. In this example, the last sequence number and the latency between that sequence being processed on the master and applied to the slave is 17.66 seconds. You can compare this information to that provided by the master, either by logging into the master and running the same command, or by using the host command-line option:
trepctl -host host1 servicesProcessing services command... NAME VALUE ---- ----- appliedLastSeqno: 365 appliedLatency : 0.614 role : master serviceName : firstrep serviceType : local started : true state : ONLINE Finished services command...
By comparing the
appliedLastSeqno for the master
against the value on the slave, it is possible to determine that the slave
and the master are not yet synchronized.
For a more detailed output of the current status, use the status command, which provides much more detailed output of the current replication status:
trepctl statusProcessing status command... NAME VALUE ---- ----- appliedLastEventId : mysql-bin.000064:0000000002757461;0 appliedLastSeqno : 212 appliedLatency : 263.43 channels : 1 clusterName : default currentEventId : NONE currentTimeMillis : 1365082088916 dataServerHost : host2 extensions : latestEpochNumber : 0 masterConnectUri : thl://host1:2112/ masterListenUri : thl://host2:2112/ maximumStoredSeqNo : 724 minimumStoredSeqNo : 0 offlineRequests : NONE pendingError : NONE pendingErrorCode : NONE pendingErrorEventId : NONE pendingErrorSeqno : -1 pendingExceptionMessage: NONE pipelineSource : thl://host1:2112/ relativeLatency : 655.915 resourcePrecedence : 99 rmiPort : 10000 role : slave seqnoType : java.lang.Long serviceName : firstrep serviceType : local simpleServiceName : firstrep siteName : default sourceId : host2 state : ONLINE timeInStateSeconds : 893.32 uptimeSeconds : 9370.031 version : Tungsten Replicator 6.0.1 build 524 Finished status command...
Similar to the host specification, trepctl provides information for the default service. If you have installed multiple services, you must specify the service explicitly:
trepctrl -service servicename status
If the service has been configured to operate on an alternative management
port, this can be specified using the
-port option. The default is to use
The above command was executed on the slave host,
host2. Some key parameter values
from the generated output:
This shows the last event from the source event stream that was
applied to the database. In this case, the output shows that source of
the data was a MySQL binary log. The portion before the colon,
mysql-bin.000064 is the
filename of the binary log on the master. The portion after the colon
is the physical location, in bytes, within the binary log file.
The last sequence number for the transaction from the Tungsten stage that has been applied to the database. This indicates the last actual transaction information written into the slave database.
When using parallel replication, this parameter returns the minimum applied sequence number among all the channels applying data.
appliedLatency is the latency between the
commit time and the time the last committed transaction reached the
end of the corresponding pipeline within the replicator.
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.
On a master, the value will be empty.
On a slave, the URI of the master Tungsten Replicator from which the transaction data is being read from. The value supports multiple URIs (separated by comma) for topologies with multiple masters.
The maximum transaction ID that has been stored locally on the machine
in the THL. Because Tungsten Replicator operates in
stages, it is sometimes important to compare the sequence and latency
between information being ready from the source into the THL, and then
from the THL into the database. You can compare this value to the
appliedLastSeqno, which indicates the last
sequence committed to the database. The information is provided at a
resolution of milliseconds.
The relativeLatency is the latency between now and timestamp of the
last event written into the local THL. An increasing
relativeLatency indicates that the replicator
may have stalled and stopped applying changes to the dataserver.
Shows the current status for this node. In the event of a failure, the
status will indicate that the node is in a state other than
timeInStateSeconds will indicate how long the
node has been in that state, and therefore how long the node may have
been down or unavailable.
The easiest method to check the health of your cluster is to compare the current sequence numbers and latencies for each slave compared to the master. For example:
trepctl -host host2 status|grep appliedappliedLastEventId : mysql-bin.000076:0000000087725114;0 appliedLastSeqno : 2445 appliedLatency : 252.0 ... shell>
trepctl -host host1 status|grep appliedappliedLastEventId : mysql-bin.000076:0000000087725114;0 appliedLastSeqno : 2445 appliedLatency : 2.515
For parallel replication and complex multi-service replication structures, there are additional parameters and information to consider when checking and confirming the health of the cluster.
The above indicates that the two hosts are up to date, but that there is a significant latency on the slave for performing updates.