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MySQL :: MySQL 5.7 Reference Manual :: 17.2.2.4 Data Expiry

MySQL :: MySQL 5.7 Reference Manual :: 17.2.2.4 Data Expiry Contact MySQL  |  Login  |  Register The world's most popular open source database MySQL.com Downloads Documentation Developer Zone Developer Zone Downloads MySQL.com Documentation MySQL Server MySQL Enterprise Workbench Router Utilities/Fabric MySQL NDB Cluster Connectors More MySQL.com Downloads Developer Zone Section Menu:   Documentation Home MySQL 5.7 Reference Manual Preface and Legal Notices General Information Installing and Upgrading MySQL Using MySQL as a Document Store Tutorial MySQL Programs MySQL Server Administration Security Backup and Recovery Optimization Language Structure Globalization Data Types Functions and Operators SQL Statement Syntax The InnoDB Storage Engine Alternative Storage Engines High Availability and Scalability Using ZFS Replication Using ZFS for File System Replication Configuring MySQL for ZFS Replication Handling MySQL Recovery with ZFS Using MySQL with memcached Installing memcached Using memcached memcached Command-Line Options memcached Deployment Using Namespaces Data Expiry memcached Hashing/Distribution Types Using memcached and DTrace Memory Allocation within memcached memcached Thread Support memcached Logs Developing a memcached Application Basic memcached Operations Using memcached as a MySQL Caching Layer Using libmemcached with C and C++ Using MySQL and memcached with Perl Using MySQL and memcached with Python Using MySQL and memcached with PHP Using MySQL and memcached with Ruby Using MySQL and memcached with Java Using the memcached TCP Text Protocol Getting memcached Statistics memcached General Statistics memcached Slabs Statistics memcached Item Statistics memcached Size Statistics memcached Detail Statistics Using memcached-tool memcached FAQ Replication MySQL NDB Cluster 7.5 Partitioning Stored Programs and Views INFORMATION_SCHEMA Tables MySQL Performance Schema MySQL sys Schema Connectors and APIs Extending MySQL MySQL Enterprise Edition MySQL Workbench MySQL 5.7 Frequently Asked Questions Errors, Error Codes, and Common Problems Restrictions and Limits Indexes MySQL Glossary Related Documentation MySQL 5.7 Release Notes Download this Manual PDF (US Ltr) - 35.7Mb PDF (A4) - 35.7Mb PDF (RPM) - 34.7Mb EPUB - 8.7Mb HTML Download (TGZ) - 8.5Mb HTML Download (Zip) - 8.5Mb HTML Download (RPM) - 7.3Mb Eclipse Doc Plugin (TGZ) - 9.3Mb Eclipse Doc Plugin (Zip) - 11.5Mb Man Pages (TGZ) - 203.5Kb Man Pages (Zip) - 308.9Kb Info (Gzip) - 3.3Mb Info (Zip) - 3.3Mb Excerpts from this Manual MySQL Backup and Recovery MySQL Globalization MySQL Information Schema MySQL Installation Guide MySQL and Linux/Unix MySQL and OS X MySQL Partitioning MySQL Performance Schema MySQL Replication Using the MySQL Yum Repository MySQL Restrictions and Limitations Security in MySQL MySQL and Solaris Building MySQL from Source Starting and Stopping MySQL MySQL Tutorial MySQL and Windows MySQL Cluster NDB 7.5 version 5.7 8.0 5.6 5.5 5.6  Japanese MySQL 5.7 Reference Manual  /  ...  /  High Availability and Scalability  /  Using MySQL with memcached  /  Using memcached  /  Data Expiry 17.2.2.4 Data Expiry There are two types of data expiry within a memcached instance. The first type is applied at the point when you store a new key/value pair into the memcached instance. If there is not enough space within a suitable slab to store the value, then an existing least recently used (LRU) object is removed (evicted) from the cache to make room for the new item. The LRU algorithm ensures that the object that is removed is one that is either no longer in active use or that was used so long ago that its data is potentially out of date or of little value. However, in a system where the memory allocated to memcached is smaller than the number of regularly used objects required in the cache, a lot of expired items could be removed from the cache even though they are in active use. You use the statistics mechanism to get a better idea of the level of evictions (expired objects). For more information, see Section 17.2.4, “Getting memcached Statistics” . You can change this eviction behavior by setting the -M command-line option when starting memcached. This option forces an error to be returned when the memory has been exhausted, instead of automatically evicting older data. The second type of expiry system is an explicit mechanism that you can set when a key/value pair is inserted into the cache, or when deleting an item from the cache. Using an expiration time can be a useful way of ensuring that the data in the cache is up to date and in line with your application needs and requirements. A typical scenario for explicitly setting the expiry time might include caching session data for a user when accessing a Web site. memcached uses a lazy expiry mechanism where the explicit expiry time that has been set is compared with the current time when the object is requested. Only objects that have not expired are returned. You can also set the expi