The REPLCONF command is an internal command (not designed to be directly used by normal clients) that allows a slave to set some replication related state in the master before issuing SYNC to start the replication. The initial motivation for this command, and the only reason currently it is used by the implementation, is to let the slave instance communicate its listening port to the slave, so that the master can show all the slaves with their listening ports in the "replication" section of the INFO output. This allows clients to auto discover and query all the slaves attached into a master. Currently only a single option of the REPLCONF command is supported, and it is called "listening-port", so the slave now starts the replication process with something like the following chat: REPLCONF listening-prot 6380 SYNC Note that this works even if the master is an older version of Redis and does not understand REPLCONF, because the slave ignores the REPLCONF error. In the future REPLCONF can be used for partial replication and other replication related features where there is the need to exchange information between master and slave. NOTE: This commit also fixes a bug: the INFO outout already carried information about slaves, but the port was broken, and was obtained with getpeername(2), so it was actually just the ephemeral port used by the slave to connect to the master as a client.
redis-cli.c uses the time() function to seed the PRNG, but time.h was not included. This was not noticed since sys/time.h is included and was enough in most systems (but not correct). With Ubuntu 12.04 GCC generates a warning that made us aware of the issue.
Full changelog here: http://www.canonware.com/cgi-bin/gitweb.cgi?p=jemalloc.git;a=blob_plain;f=ChangeLog;hb=master Notable improvements from the point of view of Redis: 1) Bugfixing. 2) Support for Valgrind. 3) Support for OSX Lion, FreeBSD.
Weeks ago trying to fix an harmless GCC warning I introduced a bug in the ziplist-encoded implementations of sorted sets. The bug completely broke zuiNext() iterator, that is used in the ZINTERSTORE and ZUNIONSTORE implementation, so those two commands are no longer reliable starting from Redis version 2.4.12 and latest 2.6.0-RC releases. This commit fixes the problem and adds a regression test.
…GCONT are handled correctly.
…s 1 to avoid false positives.
If a large amonut of keys are all expiring about at the same time, the "active" expired keys collection cycle used to block as far as the percentage of already expired keys was >= 25% of the total population of keys with an expire set. This could block the server even for many seconds in order to reclaim memory ASAP. The new algorithm uses at max a small amount of milliseconds per cycle, even if this means reclaiming the memory less promptly it also means a more responsive server.
…32/64 bit arch.
Every matched key in a KEYS call is checked for expiration. When the key is set to expire, the call to `getExpire` will assert that the key also exists in the main dictionary. This in turn causes a rehashing step to be executed. Rehashing a dictionary when there is an iterator active may result in the iterator emitting duplicate entries, or not emitting some entries at all. By using a safe iterator, the rehash step is omitted.
Now it uses the new wait_for_condition testing primitive. Also wait_for_condition implementation was fixed in this commit to properly escape the expr command and its argument.