It’s been a little over four years since we started our mission to deliver an enterprise-ready distributed SQL database. Today, we’re excited to release CockroachDB 19.1. With this release, we enhanced distributed SQL capabilities, and expanded upon enterprise-grade features for…
Our CockroachDB Feature of the Week, core changefeeds, is a new way for event-driven apps to consume data from CockroachDB.
In this post, we explore the steps we've taken so far--and plan to take--to improve the CockroachDB cost-based optimizer through query caching.
How a vectorized (column by column instead of row by row) approach to merge joins led to a 3x improvement in standard merge joins in CockroachDB.
CockroachDB is an excellent system of record, but no technology exists in a vacuum. That's why we built our version of Change Data Capture, which we call the changefeed.
The realities of building open source software have changed. Today, we're relicensing CockroachDB with a committment to building an open core product.
One small step for Cockroach Labs, one giant leap for our release numbering.
In CockroachDB 2.1, we’ve made it easier than ever to migrate from MySQL and Postgres, improved our scalability on transactional workloads by 5x, and launched a managed offering to help teams deploy low-latency, multi-region clusters with minimal operator overhead.
We’re pleased to announce the availability of Managed CockroachDB, the fully hosted and fully managed service run by Cockroach Labs that makes deploying, scaling, and managing effortless.
Since our 1.0 release, we have been hard at work making CockroachDB 2.0 the database that enables a company’s data layer to evolve with their business -- whether they are in a single datacenter or expanding around the world.