Thanks to the Postgres Weekly issue #89 and a post to Hacker News front page (see Pgloader: A High-speed PostgreSQL Swiss Army Knife, Written in Lisp it well seems that I just had my first Slashdot effect…
PostgreSQL comes with an awesome bulk copy protocol and tooling best known
\copy commands. Being a transactional system, PostgreSQL
COPY implementation will
ROLLBACK any work done if a single error is found
in the data set you’re importing. That’s the reason why
started: it provides with error handling for the
Earlier this year we did compare compare Aggregating NBA data, PostgreSQL vs MongoDB then talked about PostgreSQL, Aggregates and histograms where we even produced a nice Histogram chart directly within the awesome psql console. Today, let’s get that same idea to the next level, with pgcharts: *The new [pgcharts](https://github.com/dimitri/pgcharts) application* The application’s specifications are quite simple: edit an SQL query, set your categories and your data series, add in some legends, and get a nice chart.
This blog of mine is written in the very good Emacs Muse format, that I find much more friendly to writing articles than both org-mode and markdown-mode that I both use in a regular basis too. The main think that I like in Muse that those two others lack is the support for displaying images inline. *Here's what it looks like to edit with Emacs Muse* The Muse publishing system The idea is that you edit .
Last week came with two bank holidays in a row, and I took the opportunity to design a command language for pgloader. While doing that, I unexpectedly stumbled accross a very nice AHAH! moment, and I now want to share it with you, dear reader.