Barman 2.6 introduces support for geo-redundancy, meaning that Barman can now copy from another Barman instance, not just a PostgreSQL database.
Today our Devops team at 2ndQuadrant, led by my dear friend and trusted colleague Marco Nenciarini, released version 2.3 of Barman.
In Part 3 of this series (here are Part 1 and Part 2), I would like to demonstrate how the development of a new feature for Barman would flow through the Kanban board.
Barman 2.2 introduces support for parallel copy, by improving performance of both backup and recovery operations in your PostgreSQL disaster recovery solution.
In Part 2 of this series, we will continue our journey within the developmental dynamics of the Barman open source project for PostgreSQL database backup and disaster recovery. After providing a small introduction to devops and Kanban in Part 1, let’s focus on the basic element of our daily management: The Boards.
We very often hear about devops culture, lean and agile methodologies, kanban, pair programming, peer review, testing, and many more; but how many of us could effectively put these things into practice?
Barman 2.1 Version 2.1 of Barman, backup and recovery manager for PostgreSQL, was released Thursday, Jan. 5. The new release, along with several bugfixes, introduces preliminary support for the upcoming PostgreSQL 10, and adds the –archive option to the switch-xlog command. switch-xlog –archive The new –archive option is especially useful when setting up a new […]
On the 22nd of September I attended the 8th edition of the PostgreSQL sessions, a conference in Lyon organised by Dalibo and Oslandia, as a speaker.
This is my (very) biased opinion, but I am ready to bet that once you try Barman 2.0 you’ll agree with me.
Starting from Barman 1.6.1, PostgreSQL standby servers can rely on an “infinite” basin of WAL files and finally pre-fetch batches of WAL files in parallel from Barman, speeding up the restoration process as well as making the disaster recovery solution more resilient as a whole. The master, the backup and the standby Before we start, […]