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I was using SQLite only because it is easy to use, and I use it just about for everything and everywhere I can. My intent was not to make SQLite queries run faster.

That said, I actually posted my query on the memcache mailing list and discovered several things. The entire thread is at http://bit.ly/lnfiuv. The major takeaway was that Cache::Memcached was way to slow. Per "Dormando's" suggestion, I installed Cache::Memcached::libmemcached and memcached code actually became about 30% faster than pure SQLite code. I also modified my test to get_multi IDs, as I learned that network travel is just a lot slower than disk travel. Here is the result --

Benchmark: timing 10000 iterations of query_dbh, query_mem... query_dbh: 6 wallclock secs ( 3.87 usr + 0.92 sys = 4.79 CPU) @ 20 +87.68/s (n=10000) query_mem: 6 wallclock secs ( 2.51 usr + 1.23 sys = 3.74 CPU) @ 26 +73.80/s (n=10000)

For the record, here is my complete test script, including the code for creating the test db.

#!/usr/local/bin/perl use strict; use Cache::Memcached::libmemcached; use DBI qw(:sql_types); use Benchmark qw(:all); my $dbh = DBI->connect( "dbi:SQLite:dbname=mem.sqlite","","", {RaiseError => 1, AutoCommit => 0} ); my $memd = new Cache::Memcached::libmemcached ({ 'servers' => [ "localhost:11212" ] }); my $sql = "SELECT Ifnull(str, 'none') FROM t WHERE id = ?"; my @ids = map { int(rand(19_999)) || 1 } (0 .. 20); timethese(10_000, { 'query_mem' => sub { my $hashref = $memd->get_multi(@ids); my @res = (); while (my ($id, $str) = each %$hashref) { unless ($str) { my $sth = $dbh->prepare($sql); $sth->execute($id); ($str) = $sth->fetchrow_array; $memd->set($id, $str); } push @res, [$id, $str]; } out(@res); }, 'query_dbh' => sub { my $sth = $dbh->prepare($sql); my @res = (); for (@ids) { $sth->execute($_); my ($str) = $sth->fetchrow_array; push @res, [$_, $str]; } out(@res); }, }); sub out { my @res = @_; open F, ">", "foo.txt" or die $!; say F "id: " . $_->[0] . ", str: " . $_->[1] for (@res); close F; } sub create_db { my $sth = $dbh->prepare( "CREATE TABLE t (id INTEGER PRIMARY KEY, str TEXT" ); $sth->execute; $dbh->commit; } sub pop_db { my $sth = $dbh->prepare("INSERT INTO t (str) VALUES (?)"); $sth->execute(randstr(rand(100))) for (0 .. 20_000); $dbh->commit; } sub randstr { my $len = shift; my @chr = ('a'..'z','A'..'Z','0'..'9','_', ' '); return join "", map { $chr[rand @chr] } 1 .. $len; }


when small people start casting long shadows, it is time to go to bed

In reply to Re^2: learning memcached by punkish
in thread learning memcached by punkish

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