pglogical Docs

The pglogical extension provides logical streaming replication for PostgreSQL, using a publish/subscribe module. It is based on technology developed as part of the BDR Project.

We use the following terms to describe data streams between nodes, deliberately reused from the earlier Slony technology:

  • Nodes - PostgreSQL database instances
  • Providers and Subscribers - roles taken by Nodes
  • Replication Set - a collection of tables

pglogical is new technology utilising the latest in-core features, so we have these version restrictions:

  • Provider & subscriber nodes must run PostgreSQL 9.4+
  • PostgreSQL 9.5+ is required for replication origin filtering and conflict detection
  • Additionaly, subscriber can be Postgres-XL 9.5+

Use cases supported are:

  • Upgrades between major versions (given the above restrictions)
  • Full database replication
  • Selective replication of sets of tables using replication sets
  • Selective replication of table rows at either publisher or subscriber side (row_filter)
  • Selective replication of table columns at publisher side
  • Data gather/merge from multiple upstream servers

Architectural details:

  • pglogical works on a per-database level, not whole server level like physical streaming replication
  • One Provider may feed multiple Subscribers without incurring additional disk write overhead
  • One Subscriber can merge changes from several origins and detect conflict between changes with automatic and configurable conflict resolution (some, but not all aspects required for multi-master).
  • Cascading replication is implemented in the form of changeset forwarding.

1. Requirements

To use pglogical the provider and subscriber must be running PostgreSQL 9.4 or newer.

The pglogical extension must be installed on both provider and subscriber. You must CREATE EXTENSION pglogical on both.

Tables on the provider and subscriber must have the same names and be in the same schema. Future revisions may add mapping features.

Tables on the provider and subscriber must have the same columns, with the same data types in each column. CHECKconstraints, NOT NULL constraints, etc must be the same or weaker (more permissive) on the subscriber than the provider.

Tables must have the same PRIMARY KEYs. It is not recommended to add additional UNIQUE constraints other than thePRIMARY KEY (see below).

Some additional requirements are covered in "Limitations and Restrictions", below.

2. Usage

This section describes basic usage of the pglogical replication extension.

2.1 Quick Setup

First the PostgreSQL server has to be properly configured to support logical decoding:

wal_level = 'logical'
max_worker_processes = 10   # one per database needed on provider node
                            # one per node needed on subscriber node
max_replication_slots = 10  # one per node needed on provider node
max_wal_senders = 10        # one per node needed on provider node
shared_preload_libraries = 'pglogical'

If you are using PostgreSQL 9.5+ (this won't work on 9.4) and want to handle conflict resolution with last/first update wins (see Conflicts below), you can add this additional option to postgresql.conf:

track_commit_timestamp = on # needed for last/first update wins conflict resolution
                            # property available in PostgreSQL 9.5+

pg_hba.conf has to allow replication connections from localhost.

Next the pglogical extension has to be installed on all nodes:

CREATE EXTENSION pglogical;

If using PostgreSQL 9.4, then the pglogical_origin extension also has to be installed on that node:

CREATE EXTENSION pglogical_origin;

 

Now create the provider node:

SELECT pglogical.create_node(
    node_name := 'provider1',
    dsn := 'host=providerhost port=5432 dbname=db'
);

Add all tables in public schema to the default replication set.

SELECT pglogical.replication_set_add_all_tables('default', ARRAY['public']);

Optionally you can also create additional replication sets and add tables to them (see 'Replication Sets' below).

It's usually better to create replication sets before subscribing so that all tables are synchronized during initial replication setup in a single initial transaction. However, users of bigger databases may instead wish to create them incrementally for better control.

Once the provider node is setup, subscribers can be subscribed to it. First the subscriber node must be created:

SELECT pglogical.create_node(
    node_name := 'subscriber1',
    dsn := 'host=thishost port=5432 dbname=db'
);

And finally on the subscriber node you can create the subscription which will start synchronization and replication process in the background:

SELECT pglogical.create_subscription(
    subscription_name := 'subscription1',
    provider_dsn := 'host=providerhost port=5432 dbname=db'
);

2.2 Node Management

Nodes can be added and removed dynamically using the SQL interfaces.

  • pglogical.create_node(node_name name, dsn text) Creates a node.

    Parameters:

    • node_name - name of the new node, only one node is allowed per database
    • dsn - connection string to the node, for nodes that are supposed to be providers, this should be reachable from outside
  • pglogical.drop_node(node_name name, ifexists bool) Drops the pglogical node.

    Parameters:

    • node_name - name of an existing node
    • ifexists - if true, error is not thrown when subscription does not exist, default is false
  • pglogical.alter_node_add_interface(node_name name, interface_name name, dsn text) Adds additional interface to a node.

    When node is created, the interface for it is also created with the dsn specified in the create_node and with the same name as the node. This interface allows adding alternative interfaces with different connection strings to an existing node.

    Parameters:

    • node_name - name of an existing node
    • interface_name - name of a new interface to be added
    • dsn - connection string to the node used for the new interface
  • pglogical.alter_node_drop_interface(node_name name, interface_name name) Remove existing interface from a node.

    Parameters:

    • node_name - name of and existing node
    • interface_name - name of an existing interface

2.3 Subscription Management

  • pglogical.create_subscription(subscription_name name, provider_dsn text, replication_sets text[], synchronize_structure boolean, synchronize_data boolean, forward_origins text[], apply_delay interval) Creates a subscription from current node to the provider node. Command does not block, just initiates the action.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the subscription, must be unique
    • provider_dsn - connection string to a provider
    • replication_sets - array of replication sets to subscribe to, these must already exist, default is "{default,default_insert_only,ddl_sql}"
    • synchronize_structure - specifies if to synchronize structure from provider to the subscriber, default false
    • synchronize_data - specifies if to synchronize data from provider to the subscriber, default true
    • forward_origins - array of origin names to forward, currently only supported values are empty array meaning don't forward any changes that didn't originate on provider node, or "{all}" which means replicate all changes no matter what is their origin, default is "{all}"
    • apply_delay - how much to delay replication, default is 0 seconds
  • pglogical.drop_subscription(subscription_name name, ifexists bool) Disconnects the subscription and removes it from the catalog.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • ifexists - if true, error is not thrown when subscription does not exist, default is false
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_disable(subscription_name name, immediate bool) Disables a subscription and disconnects it from the provider.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • immediate - if true, the subscription is stopped immediately, otherwise it will be only stopped at the end of current transaction, default is false
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_enable(subscription_name name, immediate bool) Enables disabled subscription.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • immediate - if true, the subscription is started immediately, otherwise it will be only started at the end of current transaction, default is false
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_interface(subscription_name name, interface_name name) Switch the subscription to use different interface to connect to provider node.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of an existing subscription
    • interface_name - name of an existing interface of the current provider node
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_synchronize(subscription_name name, truncate bool) All unsynchronized tables in all sets are synchronized in a single operation. Tables are copied and synchronized one by one. Command does not block, just initiates the action.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • truncate - if true, tables will be truncated before copy, default false
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_resynchronize_table(subscription_name name, relation regclass) Resynchronize one existing table. WARNING: This function will truncate the table first.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • relation - name of existing table, optionally qualified
  • pglogical.show_subscription_status(subscription_name name) Shows status and basic information about subscription.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - optional name of the existing subscription, when no name was provided, the function will show status for all subscriptions on local node
  • pglogical.show_subscription_table(subscription_name name, relation regclass) Shows synchronization status of a table.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • relation - name of existing table, optionally qualified
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_add_replication_set(subscription_name name, replication_set name) Adds one replication set into a subscriber. Does not synchronize, only activates consumption of events.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • replication_set - name of replication set to add
  • pglogical.alter_subscription_remove_replication_set(subscription_name name, replication_set name) Removes one replication set from a subscriber.

    Parameters:

    • subscription_name - name of the existing subscription
    • replication_set - name of replication set to remove

2.4 Replication Sets

Replication sets provide a mechanism to control which tables in the database will be replicated and which actions on those tables will be replicated.

Each replicated set can specify individually if INSERTsUPDATEsDELETEs and TRUNCATEs on the set are replicated. Every table can be in multiple replication sets and every subscriber can subscribe to multiple replication sets as well. The resulting set of tables and actions replicated is the union of the sets the table is in. The tables are not replicated until they are added into a replication set.

There are three preexisting replication sets named "default", "default_insert_only" and "ddl_sql". The "default" replication set is defined to replicate all changes to tables in. The "default_insert_only" only replicates INSERTs and is meant for tables that don't have primary key (see Limitations section for details). The "ddl_sql" replication set is defined to replicate schema changes specified by pglogical.replicate_ddl_command

The following functions are provided for managing the replication sets:

  • pglogical.create_replication_set(set_name name, replicate_insert bool, replicate_update bool, replicate_delete bool, replicate_truncate bool) This function creates a new replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the set, must be unique
    • replicate_insert - specifies if INSERT is replicated, default true
    • replicate_update - specifies if UPDATE is replicated, default true
    • replicate_delete - specifies if DELETE is replicated, default true
    • replicate_truncate - specifies if TRUNCATE is replicated, default true
  • pglogical.alter_replication_set(set_name name, replicate_inserts bool, replicate_updates bool, replicate_deletes bool, replicate_truncate bool) This function changes the parameters of the existing replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • replicate_insert - specifies if INSERT is replicated, default true
    • replicate_update - specifies if UPDATE is replicated, default true
    • replicate_delete - specifies if DELETE is replicated, default true
    • replicate_truncate - specifies if TRUNCATE is replicated, default true
  • pglogical.drop_replication_set(set_name text) Removes the replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
  • pglogical.replication_set_add_table(set_name name, relation regclass, synchronize_data boolean, columns text[], row_filter text) Adds a table to replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • relation - name or OID of the table to be added to the set
    • synchronize_data - if true, the table data is synchronized on all subscribers which are subscribed to given replication set, default false
    • columns - list of columns to replicate. Normally when all columns should be replicated, this will be set to NULL which is the default
    • row_filter - row filtering expression, default NULL (no filtering), see (Row Filtering) for more info. WARNING: Use caution when synchronizing data with a valid row filter. Using synchronize_data=true with a valid row_filter is like a one-time operation for a table. Executing it again with modified row_filter won't synchronize data to subscriber. Subscribers may need to call pglogical.alter_subscription_resynchronize_table() to fix it.
  • pglogical.replication_set_add_all_tables(set_name name, schema_names text[], synchronize_data boolean) Adds all tables in given schemas. Only existing tables are added, table that will be created in future will not be added automatically. For how to ensure that tables created in future are added to correct replication set, see section Automatic Assignment of Replication Sets for New Tables.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • schema_names - array of names of existing schemas from which tables should be added
    • synchronize_data - if true, the table data is synchronized on all subscribers which are subscribed to given replication set, default false
  • pglogical.replication_set_remove_table(set_name name, relation regclass) Remove a table from replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • relation - name or OID of the table to be removed from the set
  • pglogical.replication_set_add_sequence(set_name name, relation regclass, synchronize_data boolean) Adds a sequence to replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • relation - name or OID of the sequence to be added to the set
    • synchronize_data - if true, the the sequence value will be synchronized immediately, default false
  • pglogical.replication_set_add_all_sequences(set_name name, schema_names text[], synchronize_data boolean) Adds all sequences in given schemas. Only existing sequences are added, any sequences that will be created in future will not be added automatically.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • schema_names - array of names of existing schemas from which sequences should be added
    • synchronize_data - if true, the the sequence value will be synchronized immediately, default false
  • pglogical.replication_set_remove_sequence(set_name name, relation regclass) Remove a table from replication set.

    Parameters:

    • set_name - name of the existing replication set
    • relation - name or OID of the sequence to be removed from the set

You can view the information about which table is in which set by querying the pglogical.tables view.

2.4.1 Automatic Assignment of Replication Sets for New Tables

The event trigger facility can be used for describing rules which define replication sets for newly created tables.

Example:

CREATE OR REPLACE FUNCTION pglogical_assign_repset()
RETURNS event_trigger AS $$
DECLARE obj record;
BEGIN
    FOR obj IN SELECT * FROM pg_event_trigger_ddl_commands()
    LOOP
        IF obj.object_type = 'table' THEN
            IF obj.schema_name = 'config' THEN
                PERFORM pglogical.replication_set_add_table('configuration', obj.objid);
            ELSIF NOT obj.in_extension THEN
                PERFORM pglogical.replication_set_add_table('default', obj.objid);
            END IF;
        END IF;
    END LOOP;
END;
$$ LANGUAGE plpgsql;

CREATE EVENT TRIGGER pglogical_assign_repset_trg
    ON ddl_command_end
    WHEN TAG IN ('CREATE TABLE', 'CREATE TABLE AS')
    EXECUTE PROCEDURE pglogical_assign_repset();

The above example will put all new tables created in schema config into replication set configuration and all other new tables which are not created by extensions will go to default replication set.

2.5 Additional functions

  • pglogical.replicate_ddl_command(command text, replication_sets text[]) Execute locally and then send the specified command to the replication queue for execution on subscribers which are subscribed to one of the specified replication_sets.

    Parameters:

    • command - DDL query to execute
    • replication_sets - array of replication sets which this command should be associated with, default "{ddl_sql}"
  • pglogical.synchronize_sequence(relation regclass) Push sequence state to all subscribers. Unlike the subscription and table synchronization function, this function should be run on provider. It forces update of the tracked sequence state which will be consumed by all subscribers (replication set filtering still applies) once they replicate the transaction in which this function has been executed.

    Parameters:

    • relation - name of existing sequence, optionally qualified

2.6 Row Filtering

PGLogical allows row based filtering both on provider side and the subscriber side.

Row Filtering on Provider

On the provider the row filtering can be done by specifying row_filter parameter for the pglogical.replication_set_add_table function. The row_filter is normal PostgreSQL expression which has the same limitations on what's allowed as the CHECK constraint.

Simple row_filter would look something like row_filter := 'id > 0' which would ensure that only rows where values of id column is bigger than zero will be replicated.

It's allowed to use volatile function inside row_filter but caution must be exercised with regard to writes as any expression which will do writes will throw error and stop replication.

It's also worth noting that the row_filter is running inside the replication session so session specific expressions such as CURRENT_USER will have values of the replication session and not the session which did the writes.

Row Filtering on Subscriber

On the subscriber the row based filtering can be implemented using standard BEFORE TRIGGER mechanism.

It is required to mark any such triggers as either ENABLE REPLICA or ENABLE ALWAYS otherwise they will not be executed by the replication process.

3. Conflicts

In case the node is subscribed to multiple providers, or when local writes happen on a subscriber, conflicts can arise for the incoming changes. These are automatically detected and can be acted on depending on the configuration.

The configuration of the conflicts resolver is done via the pglogical.conflict_resolution setting. The supported values for the pglogical.conflict_resolution are:

  • error - the replication will stop on error if conflict is detected and manual action is needed for resolving
  • apply_remote - always apply the change that's conflicting with local data, this is the default
  • keep_local - keep the local version of the data and ignore the conflicting change that is coming from the remote node
  • last_update_wins - the version of data with newest commit timestamp will be be kept (this can be either local or remote version)
  • first_update_wins - the version of the data with oldest timestamp will be kept (this can be either local or remote version)

The available settings and defaults depend on version of PostgreSQL and other settings.

The default value in PostgreSQL is apply_remote.

The keep_local, last_update_wins and first_update_wins settings require track_commit_timestamp PostgreSQL setting to be enabled. As track_commit_timestamp is not available in PostgreSQL 9.4 pglogical.conflict_resolution can only be apply_remote or error.

In Postgres-XL, the only supported value and the default is error.

  • pglogical.conflict_log_level Sets the log level for reporting detected conflicts when the pglogical.conflict_resolution is set to anything else than error.

    Main use for this setting is to suppress logging of conflicts.

    Possible values are same as for log_min_messages PostgreSQL setting.

    The default is LOG.

  • pglogical.batch_inserts Tells PGLogical to use batch insert mechanism if possible. Batch mechanism uses PostgreSQL internal batch insert mode which is also used by COPY command.

    The batch inserts will improve replication peformance of transactions that did many inserts into one table. PGLogical will switch to batch mode when transaction did more than 5 INSERTs.

    It's only possible to switch to batch mode when there are no INSTEAD OF INSERT and BEFORE INSERT triggers on the table and when there are no defaults with volatile expressions for columns of the table. Also the batch mode will only work when pglogical.conflict_resolution is set to error.

    The default is true.

  • pglogical.use_spi Tells PGLogical to use SPI interface to form actual SQL (INSERT, UPDATE, DELETE) statements to apply incoming changes instead of using internal low level interface.

    This is mainly useful for Postgres-XL and debugging purposes.

    The default in PostgreSQL is false.

    This can be set to true only when pglogical.conflict_resolution is set to error. In this state, conflicts are not detected.

    In Postgres-XL the default and only allowed setting is true.

  • pglogical.temp_directory Defines system path where to put temporary files needed for schema synchronization. This path need to exist and be writable by user running Postgres.

    Default is empty, which tells PGLogical to use default temporary directory based on environment and operating system settings.

4. Limitations and Restrictions

4.1 Superuser is required

Currently pglogical replication and administration requires superuser privileges. It may be later extended to more granular privileges.

4.2 UNLOGGED and TEMPORARY not replicated

UNLOGGED and TEMPORARY tables will not and cannot be replicated, much like with physical streaming replication.

4.3 One database at a time

To replicate multiple databases you must set up individual provider/subscriber relationships for each. There is no way to configure replication for all databases in a PostgreSQL install at once.

4.4 PRIMARY KEY or REPLICA IDENTITY required

UPDATEs and DELETEs cannot be replicated for tables that lack a PRIMARY KEY or other valid replica identity such as aUNIQUE constraint. Replication has no way to find the tuple that should be updated/deleted since there is no unique identifier.

See http://www.postgresql.org/docs/current/static/sql-altertable.html#SQL-CREATETABLE-REPLICA-IDENTITYhttp://www.postgresql.org/docs/current/static/sql-altertable.html#SQL-CREATETABLE-REPLICA-IDENTITY for details on replica identity.

4.5 Only one unique index/constraint/PK

If more than one upstream is configured or the downstream accepts local writes then only one UNIQUE index should be present on downstream replicated tables. Conflict resolution can only use one index at a time so conflicting rows mayERROR if a row satisfies the PRIMARY KEY but violates a UNIQUE constraint on the downstream side. This will stop replication until the downstream table is modified to remove the violation.

It's fine to have extra unique constraints on an upstream if the downstream only gets writes from that upstream and nowhere else. The rule is that the downstream constraints must not be more restrictive than those on the upstream(s).

4.6 DDL

Automatic DDL replication is not supported. Managing DDL so that the provider and subscriber database(s) remain compatible is the responsibility of the user.

pglogical provides the pglogical.replicate_ddl_command function to allow DDL to be run on the provider and subscriber at a consistent point.

4.7 No replication queue flush

There's no support for freezing transactions on the master and waiting until all pending queued xacts are replayed from slots. Support for making the upstream read-only for this will be added in a future release.

This means that care must be taken when applying table structure changes. If there are committed transactions that aren't yet replicated and the table structure of the provider and subscriber are changed at the same time in a way that makes the subscriber table incompatible with the queued transactions replication will stop.

Administrators should either ensure that writes to the master are stopped before making schema changes, or use thepglogical.replicate_ddl_command function to queue schema changes so they're replayed at a consistent point on the replica.

Once multi-master replication support is added then using pglogical.replicate_ddl_command will not be enough, as the subscriber may be generating new xacts with the old structure after the schema change is committed on the publisher. Users will have to ensure writes are stopped on all nodes and all slots are caught up before making schema changes.

4.8 FOREIGN KEYS

Foreign keys constaints are not enforced for the replication process - what succeeds on provider side gets applied to subscriber even if the FOREIGN KEY would be violated.

4.9 TRUNCATE

Using TRUNCATE ... CASCADE will only apply the CASCADE option on the provider side.

(Properly handling this would probably require the addition of ON TRUNCATE CASCADE support for foreign keys in PostgreSQL).

TRUNCATE ... RESTART IDENTITY is not supported. The identity restart step is not replicated to the replica.

4.10 Sequences

The state of sequences added to replication sets is replicated periodically and not in real-time. Dynamic buffer is used for the value being replicated so that the subscribers actually receive future state of the sequence. This minimizes the chance of subscriber's notion of sequence's last_value falling behind but does not completely eliminate the posibility.

It might be desirable to call synchronize_sequence to ensure all subscribers have up to date information about given sequence after "big events" in the database such as data loading or during the online upgrade.

It's generaly recommended to use bigserial and bigint types for sequences on multi-node systems as smaller sequences might reach end of the sequence space fast.

Users who want to have independent sequences on provider and subscriber can avoid adding sequences to replication sets and create sequences with step interval equal to or greater than the number of nodes. And then setting a different offset on each node. Use the INCREMENT BY option for CREATE SEQUENCE or ALTER SEQUENCE, and use setval(...) to set the start point.

4.11 Triggers

Apply process and the initial COPY process both run with session_replication_role set to replica which means thatENABLE REPLICA and ENABLE ALWAYS triggers will be fired.

4.12 PostgreSQL Version differences

pglogical can replicate across PostgreSQL major versions. Despite that, long term cross-version replication is not considered a design target, though it may often work. Issues where changes are valid on the provider but not on the subscriber are more likely to arise when replicating across versions.

It is safer to replicate from an old version to a newer version since PostgreSQL maintains solid backward compatibility but only limited forward compatibility.

Replicating between different minor versions makes no difference at all.

4.13 Database encoding differences

PGLogical does not support replication between databases with different encoding. We recommend using UTF-8 encoding in all replicated databases.

4.14 Doesn't replicate DDL

Logical decoding doesn't decode catalog changes directly. So the plugin can't just send a CREATE TABLE statement when a new table is added.

If the data being decoded is being applied to another PostgreSQL database then its table definitions must be kept in sync via some means external to the logical decoding plugin its self, such as:

  • Event triggers using DDL deparse to capture DDL changes as they happen and write them to a table to be replicated and applied on the other end; or
  • doing DDL management via tools that synchronise DDL on all nodes

4.15 Postgres-XL

Minimum supported version of Postgres-XL is 9.5r1.5.

Postgres-XL is only supported as subscriber (cannot be a provider). For workloads with many small transactions the performance of replication may suffer due to increased write latency. On the other hand large insert (or bulkcopy) transactions are heavily optimized to work very fast with Postgres-XL.

Also any DDL limitations apply so extra care need to be taken when using replicate_ddl_command().

The Postgre-XL changes defaults and available settings for pglogical.conflict_resolution and pglogical.use_spi configuration options.

5. How does pglogical differ from BDR?

pglogical is based on technology developed for BDR and shares some code with BDR. It's designed to be more flexible than BDR and to apply better to single-master unidirectional replication, data-gather/merge, non-mesh multimaster topologies, etc.

It omits some features found in BDR:

  • Mesh multi-master. Limited multi-master support with conflict resolution exists, but mutual replication connections must be added individually.

  • Distributed sequences. Use different sequence offsets on each node instead.

  • DDL replication. Users must keep table definitions consistent themselves. pglogical provides queue functions to help with this.

  • Global DDL locking. There's no DDL replication so no global locking is required.... only applies to tables but that introduces problems with mutual multi-master replication. See next point.

  • Global flush-to-consistent-state. Part of BDR's DDL locking is a step where all nodes' queues are plugged by prevening new xacts from being committed, then flushed to the peer nodes. This ensures there are no xacts in the queue that can't be applied once table structure has changed. pglogical doesn't do this so multi-master replication (where nodes replicate to each other) is not yet supported. See "limitations".

See "limitations and restrictions" for more information.

It also adds some features:

  • Flexible connections between nodes; topology is not restricted to a mesh configuration like BDR's. Cascading logical replication is possible.

  • Loosely-coupled output plugin that's re-usable for other projects

  • JSON output so queued transactions can be inspected

... but its main purpose is to provide a cleaner, simpler base that doesn't require a patched PostgreSQL, with a pluggable and extensible design.


Restons en contact

Inscrivez-vous à notre newsletter trimestrielle pour être à l'écoute des derniers développements de 2ndQuadrant et des technologies associées.

Nous vous enverrons également les informations et mises à jour importantes que vous devriez trouver utiles.

Nous prenons la confidentialité au sérieux et ne fournissons pas vos informations à des tiers.