Seems like ~45 connections / 2gb of Ram
I saw formulas, checked my config and it has way more complicated formula for max_connections by default and was having hard time to count what is real limit, so did in simple way - just tested. Monitoring dashboard shows red line when reaching close to the limit. Check below.
db.t3.small (2gb ram) Chart from ...
Adding to Tim's Answer.
It could also be the DB Engine Version.
For example, for SQL Server.
SQL Server 2019 and up, the DB instance class db.t2.micro is
SQL Server 2017 and below, the DB instance class db.t2.micro is
Try switching to SQL Server 2017.
@Konaras solution worked for me. thank you
NB : move the whole /usr/lib64/apr-util-1/ so httpd will load database driver. with the following configuration for example :
# mod_dbd configuration
# UPDATED to include authentication caching
DBDParams "dbname=apacheauth user=apache password=xxxxxx"
If you set up Postgres replication by sending write-ahead log as described in streaming replication manual, then yes, all replicas are in the permanent recovery state which is normal. As write transactions are performed against the master node, the replicas receive and apply logs from the master, as any Postgres server in recovery would do.
The changing ...
(Approximately in order, least-invasive to most-invasive.
Backup the Replica -- IF you already have such. Not fast, but has no impact on the Primary.
LVM Snapshot -- This almost instantly makes a "copy" of the entire disk. This, also, requires setup.
Other forms of disk copy. (But you need to be careful about what gets copied.)
Percona has a ...
The absolute best way is to create a replica and then backup the replica. This way won't lock your DB tables when mysqldump cycles through the tables of your DB.
There are many, many tutorials online that can help guide you through the process of setting up a read-only replica of your DB. If you use something like Commvault or NetBackup, they have commercial ...
Check out event id 4688 which is logged by Windows whenever a process is started. The link also explains how to configure auditing on your system to make sure this event is actually logged.
This is definitely a little suspicious, but start with looking at the event which shows you things like parent PID so you can see which process actually started this ...