For our 200th episode, we interview security expert Bruce Schneier. We talk about plenty of topics including airport security and the TSA, PRISM and the NSA, wholesale surveillance, surveillance backwards in time, finding people who have disposable cellphones, about searches and co-travelers, why Facebook does not offer the ability to pay for your account, a bit about Firefox and its propensity to act in the user's interest, and the future of our public information.
This week, we talk with Tim Callaghan of Tokutek about NoSQL for MySQLers. Ear Candy is getting rid of InnoDB temporary tables and At the Movies is about "Disaster Recovery Lessons I Hoped I'd Never Have to Learn".
This week we talk about the MySQL Central conference, formerly known as the MySQL Connect conference. Ear Candy is Federico Razzoli explainsing different ways to debug stored procedures in MariaDB 10, and At the Movies is how to use MySQL Fabric.
This week we complete our series on Common Schema by talking about QueryScript. Special guest co-host Jon Day of SkySQL joins us. Ear Candy is some MySQL security tips and At the Movies is a humorous look at value chain mapping.
This week we continue our series on Common Schema and talk about different ways to look at the processlist, help with the query profiler, and some internal Common Schema tables. Ear Candy is about RHEL 7.0 using MariaDB, and At the Movies is The Human Postmortem.
This week we continue our discussion about Common Schema by talking about security views and schema analysis views. Ear Candy is that apt repositories for MySQL are available, and At the Movies is about copyright vs. civil liberties.
This week we continue our discussion of Common Schema by finishing up the routines and starting to look at the views it offers. Ear Candy is and At The Movies is
In the news, the OurSQL podcast will change to a monthly format after episode 200. We love doing the podcast, but it is very time consuming and production is expensive. We will still bring quality episodes, they will just be spaced further apart.