bradoaks at gmail.com
Wed Jun 20 21:43:06 UTC 2007
I think maybe Daniel is referring to the size of the memory allocated
to the daemon process (as reported by 'ps' or 'top') instead of the
size of the cached items.
If you must reduce the memory footprint of the daemon, and you're
willing to lose all the contents, why not restart the daemon instead
of a flush. Look into starting the daemon with options to constrain
the amount of memory the daemon may use -- (-m 32) The default is
64MB, and a much smaller pool is still very useful for my
that's my $0.02 worth,
On 6/20/07, Randy Wigginton <krw at nobugz.com> wrote:
> Correct, but effectively it is the same thing. Am I missing something?
> On Jun 20, 2007, at 11:32 AM, Daniel Lopez wrote:
> Hello Randy,
> I understood that Memcached does not release the memory, according to the
> read thing in the documentation of php:
> Memcache::flush() immediately invalidates all existing items.
> Memcache::flush() doesn't actually free any resources, it only marks all the
> items as expired, so occupied memory will be overwritten by new items. Also
> you can use memcache_flush() function.
> Daniel Lopez
> Randy Wigginton <krw at nobugz.com> escribió:
> memcache already has flush, it flushes everything, and yes the memory
> is released.
> On Jun 20, 2007, at 10:44 AM, Daniel Lopez wrote:
> > Hello to all,
> > we are using memcached in Flodeo.com, by far success until the moment.
> > Thinking about this to improve some aspect of he himself, my
> > question is: Exists flush (), but that really releases memory?
> > I could begin to develop it, if she is of utility for several of us.
> > Greetings
> > Daniel Lopez
> > Flodeo.com
> > __________________________________________________
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> Correo Yahoo!
> Espacio para todos tus mensajes, antivirus y antispam ¡gratis!
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