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Is back-sql production ready ?
I've been using ldap for a few years now, but I've come to the
realization that I have a lot of mysql databases lying around that
should be integrated and unified. Its time to move to something more robust.
I'm using openldap-24 and am thrilled with the responsiveness and
extensibility of the software, but I'm curious about using mysql as a
back end instead of bdb.
I've been able get unixODBC up and running without any problems, but I'm
stumbling a bit over the 10,000 foot view on metadata and how to
generate metadata to insert a samba 3 object.
After skimming for a few days, I found this lovely overview
(http://www.openldap.org/faq/data/cache/978.html) which didn't inspire a
lot of confidence in how easy it would be to support abstract schemas
that we might want to host on this system.
From this discussion and subsequent threads
I'm concerns about the practicality and that I might have unrealistic
expectations for being able to deploy 250k records on my mysql cluster
to service a series of ldap servers over back-sql.
Does anyone run back-sql in production, and what kind of records on what
scale of system are you using ?
I have high confidence that I want to use ldap, but I'd rather right
provisioning software that talks to a mysql database than to talk to the
ldap database. To make things more complicated, I suspect we will be
moving to oracle in the next few years.
Does anyone have any suggestions on a 10000 foot view of metadata ?