Hone Your Skills with MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Course

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MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Course Overview

The MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 certification is a recognized qualification that validates an individual's ability to install, configure, maintain, secure, and troubleshoot MySQL databases. This certification also represents their know-how in implementing and administrating a MySQL server, including the configuration of replication and backup solutions. Industries use this to ensure their hired Database Administrators are proficient in optimizing database performance, protecting data, and setting up database systems. By acquiring this certification, DBAs enhance their skills and knowledge, thereby boosting their credibility and value in the job market. It serves as a benchmark for their capability in handling MySQL-based database projects.


The 1-on-1 Advantage

Get 1-on-1 session with our expert trainers at a date & time of your convenience.

Flexible Dates

Start your session at a date of your choice-weekend & evening slots included, and reschedule if necessary.

4-Hour Sessions

Training never been so convenient- attend training sessions 4-hour long for easy learning.

Destination Training

Attend trainings at some of the most loved cities such as Dubai, London, Delhi(India), Goa, Singapore, New York and Sydney.

You will learn:

Module 1: Introduction to MySQL
  • Objectives
  • Course Goals
  • Course Lesson Map
  • Introductions
  • Classroom Environment
  • MySQL Powers the Web
  • MySQL Market Share: DB-Engines
  • MySQL Enterprise Edition
  • Oracle Premier Support for MySQL
  • MySQL and Oracle Integration
  • MySQL Websites
  • Community Resources
  • Oracle University: MySQL Training
  • MySQL Certification
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Installation Sequence
  • Installing MySQL from Downloaded Packages
  • MySQL RPM Installation Files for Linux
  • MySQL RPM Installation Process
  • MySQL DEB Installation
  • Linux Distribution–Specific Repositories
  • Installing MySQL by Using a Package Manager
  • Adding a Yum Repository
  • Configuring Yum Repository Versions
  • Adding an APT Repository
  • Configuring Repository Versions
  • Manually Configuring the APT Repositories
  • Installing MySQL on Windows
  • Installing on Windows: MySQL Installer
  • Installing on Windows: Selecting Products and Features
  • Installing on Windows: Product Configuration
  • Installing MySQL as a Windows Service
  • Installing MySQL from Source
  • Installing MySQL from Binary Archive
  • Deploying MySQL Server with Docker
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Linux MySQL Server Installation Directories
  • Windows MySQL Server Installation Directory
  • MySQL Programs
  • mysqld: MySQL Server Process
  • Installation Programs
  • Utility Programs
  • mysql_config_editor
  • .mylogin.cnf Format
  • Login Paths
  • Command-Line Client Programs
  • Launching Command-Line Client Programs
  • Topics
  • Configuring Mandatory Access Control
  • SELinux Example
  • AppArmor: Example
  • Changing the root Password
  • Using mysqladmin to Change the root Password
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Starting and Stopping MySQL
  • Stopping MySQL with mysqladmin
  • MySQL Service Files
  • Starting and Stopping MySQL on Windows
  • Starting and Stopping MySQL on Windows: MySQL Notifier
  • Topics
  • Upgrading MySQL
  • Reading Release Notes
  • MySQL Shell Upgrade Checker Utility
  • Using In-Place Upgrade Method
  • Using Logical Upgrade Method
  • mysql_upgrade
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Architecture
  • Client/Server Connectivity
  • MySQL Server Process
  • Terminology
  • Server Process
  • Topics
  • Connection Layer
  • Connection Protocols
  • Local and Remote Connection Protocol: TCP/IP
  • Local Connection Protocol in Linux: Socket
  • MySQL and localhost
  • Local Connection Protocols in Windows: Shared Memory and Named Pipes
  • SSL by Default
  • Connection Threads
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • SQL Layer
  • SQL Layer Components
  • SQL Statement Processing
  • Topics
  • Storage Layer
  • Storage Engines Provided with MySQL
  • Storage Engines: Function
  • SQL and Storage Layer Interactions
  • Features Dependent on Storage Engine
  • InnoDB Storage Engine
  • MyISAM Storage Engine
  • MEMORY Storage Engine
  • ARCHIVE Storage Engine
  • NDBCluster Storage Engine
  • BLACKHOLE Storage Engine
  • Storage Engines Feature Summary
  • How MySQL Uses Disk Space
  • Data Directory
  • Topics
  • What Is a Data Dictionary?
  • Types of Metadata
  • Data Dictionary in Earlier Versions of MySQL
  • Transactional Data Dictionary in MySQL 8
  • Transactional Data Dictionary: Features
  • Serialization of the Data Dictionary
  • Dictionary Object Cache
  • Topics
  • InnoDB Tablespaces
  • InnoDB System Tablespace
  • File-per-Table Tablespaces
  • General Tablespaces
  • Choosing Between File-Per-Table and General Tablespaces
  • Locating Tablespaces Outside the Data Directory
  • Temporary Tablespaces
  • Topics
  • Redo Logs
  • Undo Logs
  • Undo Tablespace
  • Temporary Table Undo Log
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • How MySQL Uses Memory
  • Global Memory
  • Session Memory
  • Log Files and Buffers
  • InnoDB Buffer Pool
  • Configuring the Buffer Pool
  • Topics
  • MySQL Plugin Interface
  • MySQL Component Interface
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • MySQL Configuration Options
  • Deciding When to Use Options
  • Displaying Configured Server Options
  • Option Naming Convention
  • Using Command-Line Options
  • Topics
  • Reasons to Use Option Files
  • Option File Locations
  • Option Files That Each Program Reads
  • Standard Option Files
  • Option File Groups
  • Option Groups That Each Program Reads
  • Option Group Names
  • Client Options: Examples
  • Writing Option Files
  • Option File Contents: Example
  • Option Precedence in Option Files
  • Loading or Ignoring Option Files from the Command Line
  • Loading Option Files with Directives
  • Displaying Options from Option Files
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Server System Variables
  • System Variable Scope: GLOBAL and SESSION
  • Dynamic System Variables
  • Changing Variable Values
  • Persisting Global Variables
  • Displaying System Variables
  • Viewing Variables with Performance Schema
  • Topics
  • Launching Multiple Servers on the Same Host
  • Settings That Must Be Unique
  • mysqld_multi
  • mysqld_multi: Example Configuration File
  • systemd: Multiple MySQL Servers
  • Quiz
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Monitoring MySQL with Log Files
  • Log File Characteristics
  • Error Log
  • Binary Log
  • General Query Log
  • General Query Log: Example
  • Slow Query Log
  • Slow Query Log: Logging Administrative and Replicated Statements
  • Filtering Slow Query Log Events
  • Slow Query Log: Example
  • Viewing the Slow Query Log with mysqldumpslow
  • mysqldumpslow: Example
  • Specifying TABLE or FILE Log Output
  • Log File Rotation
  • Flushing Logs
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Status Variables
  • Displaying Status Information
  • Monitoring Status with mysqladmin
  • Topics
  • Performance Schema
  • Performance Schema Table Groups
  • Configuring Performance Schema
  • Performance Schema Setup Tables
  • Performance Schema Instruments
  • Top-Level Instrument Components
  • Accessing Performance Schema Metrics
  • The sys Schema
  • Using the sys Schema Example 1
  • Using the sys Schema: Example 2
  • Topics
  • MySQL Enterprise Audit
  • Installing MySQL Enterprise Audit
  • Audit Log File Configuration
  • Audit Log Filtering
  • Audit Log Filter Definitions
  • Audit Log File Format
  • Audit Log File: New-Style XML Format
  • Audit Log File: JSON Format
  • Audit Record Values
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • MySQL Enterprise Monitor
  • Installing MySQL Enterprise Monitor
  • Installing the Service Manager
  • Post-Installation Configuration
  • Installing Agents
  • MySQL Enterprise Monitor: Managing Multiple Servers
  • MySQL Enterprise Monitor: Timeseries Graphs
  • MySQL Enterprise Monitor: Advisors
  • MySQL Enterprise Monitor: Events
  • Topics
  • Performance Schema Threads Table
  • Killing Processes
  • Limiting User Activity
  • Setting Resource Limits
  • Resetting Limits to Default Values
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Objectives
  • Importance of User Management
  • Authentication and Authorization
  • User Connection and Query Process
  • Viewing User Account Settings
  • Pluggable Authentication
  • Local Connection
  • Remote Connection
  • Topics
  • Account Names
  • Host Name Patterns
  • Creating a User Account
  • Roles
  • Creating a Role
  • Manipulating User Accounts and Roles
  • Topics
  • Setting the Account Password
  • Dual Password Support
  • Expiring Passwords Manually
  • Configuring Password Expiration
  • Changing Expired Passwords
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Pluggable Authentication
  • Cleartext Client-Side Authentication Plugin
  • Loadable Authentication Plugins
  • Enterprise Authentication Plugins
  • PAM Authentication Plugin
  • Configuring the PAM Authentication Plugin
  • Creating Users that Authenticate with PAM
  • Creating PAM Proxied Users
  • Logging In with PAM Accounts
  • Topics
  • Authorization
  • Determining Appropriate User Privileges
  • Privilege Scope
  • Granting Administrative Privileges
  • Dynamic Privileges
  • Special Privileges
  • GRANT Statement
  • Granting Permissions on Columns
  • Granting Roles to Users
  • Displaying GRANT Privileges
  • Displaying Privileges for Another User
  • Displaying Privileges for a Role
  • Revoking Account Privileges
  • REVOKE: Examples
  • Partial Revoke
  • User Privilege Restrictions
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Using Role Privileges
  • Activating Roles at Server Level
  • Activating Roles at User Level
  • Activating Roles at Session Level
  • Mandatory Roles
  • Topics
  • Grant Tables
  • Grant Table Contents
  • Use of Grant Tables
  • Effecting Privilege Changes
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Security Risks
  • MySQL Installation Security Risks
  • Topics
  • Securing MySQL from Public Networks
  • Preventing Network Security Risks
  • Securing MySQL in Private Networks
  • Topics
  • Secure Connections
  • Secure Connection: Overview
  • Generating a Digital Certificate
  • Server Security Defaults
  • SSL Is Enabled by Default with MySQL Clients
  • Disabling SSL on MySQL Server
  • Setting Client Options for Secure Connections
  • Client --ssl-mode Option: Example
  • Setting the Permitted Versions for SSL/TLS for the Server
  • Setting the Permitted Versions for SSL/TLS for the Client
  • Setting the Cipher to Use for Secure Connections
  • Global System Variable and Session Status Variables for Ciphers
  • Cipher System and Status Variables: Example 1
  • Cipher System and Status Variables: Example 2
  • Setting Client SSL/TLS Options by User Account
  • Generating a Digital Certificate
  • SSL Server Variables for Digital Certificates
  • SSL Client Options for Digital Certificates
  • Securing a Remote Connection to MySQL
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Preventing MySQL Password Security Risks
  • How Attackers Derive Passwords
  • Password Validation Componen
  • Validate Password Component Variables
  • Changing the Default Password Validation Variables
  • Other Password Considerations
  • Locking an Account
  • Pluggable Authentication
  • Preventing Application Password Security Risks
  • Connection-Control Plugin
  • Installing the Connection-Control Plugin
  • Monitoring Connection Failures
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Limiting Operating System Usage
  • Limiting Operating System Accounts
  • Operating System Security
  • File System Security
  • Preventing File System Security Risks
  • Topics
  • Keyring
  • Deploying a Keyring
  • Key Management Functions
  • Encrypting InnoDB Tablespaces
  • Encrypting InnoDB Redo Logs and Undo Logs
  • InnoDB Encryption Keys
  • Encrypting Binary Log and Relay Log
  • Binary Log Encryption Keys
  • Topics
  • Protecting Your Data from SQL Injection Attacks
  • SQL Injection: Example
  • Detecting Potential SQL Injection Attack Vectors
  • Preventing SQL Injection Attacks
  • Topics
  • MySQL Enterprise Firewall
  • Enterprise Firewall Plugins
  • Enterprise Firewall Database Components
  • Installing MySQL Enterprise Firewall
  • Registering Accounts with the Firewall
  • Training the Firewall
  • Statement Digests
  • Enabling Firewall Protection
  • Disabling the Firewall
  • Monitoring the Firewal
  • Quiz
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Stable Systems
  • Measuring What You Manage
  • Establishing a Baseline
  • Application Profiling
  • Topics
  • Asking “What Could Go Wrong?”
  • Components in a MySQL Server Installation
  • Server Hardware
  • Problems with Hardware
  • Virtualized Environment
  • Operating System
  • Coexistent Applications
  • Network Failures
  • Application Failures
  • Force Majeure
  • Topics
  • Capacity Planning
  • Monitoring Table Size
  • Calculating Logical Size: Data and Indexes
  • Calculating Physical Size: Querying Information Schema
  • Calculating Physical Size: Reading the File System
  • Scalability
  • Scaling Up and Scaling Out
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Establishing the Nature of a Problem
  • Identifying the Problem
  • Common Problems
  • Resolving Problems
  • Topics
  • Identifying the Causes of Server Slowdowns
  • Investigating Slowdowns
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • How MySQL Locks Rows
  • Identifying Lock Contention
  • InnoDB Table Locks
  • InnoDB Row Locks
  • Troubleshooting Locks by Using SHOW PROCESSLIST
  • Monitoring Data Locks with Information Schema and Performance Schema
  • Information Schema INNODB_TRX View
  • Performance Schema data_locks Table
  • Performance Schema data_lock_waits Table
  • sys.innodb_lock_waits View
  • sys.innodb_lock_waits: Example Query
  • Performance Schema metadata_locks Table
  • sys.schema_table_lock_waits View
  • Topics
  • InnoDB Recovery
  • Using --innodb_force_recovery
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Identifying Slow Queries
  • Choosing What to Optimize
  • Topics
  • Using EXPLAIN to See Optimizer’s Choice of Index
  • EXPLAIN: Example
  • EXPLAIN Output
  • Common type Values
  • Displaying Query Rewriting and Optimization Actions
  • EXPLAIN Example: Table Scan
  • EXPLAIN Example: Primary Key
  • EXPLAIN Example: Non-unique Index
  • EXPLAIN and Complex Queries
  • EXPLAIN Example: Simple Join
  • Explanation of Simple Join Output
  • Hash Join Optimization
  • Topics
  • Index Types
  • Creating Indexes to Improve Query Performance
  • Creating Indexes on Existing Tables
  • Dropping Indexes on Existing Tables
  • Displaying Indexes Metadata
  • Invisible Indexes
  • Topics
  • Maintaining InnoDB Index Statistics
  • Automatically Updating Index Statistics
  • Rebuilding Indexes
  • mysqlcheck Client Program
  • Histograms
  • Example: The Query
  • Example: Creating a Histogram
  • Example: The Query with Histogram Data
  • Topics
  • MySQL Query Analyzer
  • Query Response Time Index
  • Query Analyzer User Interface
  • Quiz
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Reasons to Back Up
  • Backup Types
  • Hot Backups
  • Cold Backups
  • Warm Backups
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Backup Techniques
  • Logical Backups
  • Logical Backup Conditions
  • Logical Backup Performance
  • Physical Backups
  • Physical Backup Files
  • Physical Backup Conditions
  • Online Disk Copies
  • Snapshot-Based Backups
  • Performing a Snapshot
  • Replication-Based Backups
  • Binary Log Backups
  • Binary Logging and Incremental Backups
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Comparing Backup Methods
  • Deciding a Backup Strategy
  • Backup Strategy: Decision Chart
  • More Complex Strategies
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Objectives
  • Backup Tools: Overview
  • Topics
  • MySQL Enterprise Backup
  • MySQL Enterprise Backup: Storage Engines
  • MySQL Enterprise Backup: InnoDB Files
  • MySQL Enterprise Backup: Non-InnoDB Files
  • Full Backups
  • Single-File Backups
  • Backup Process
  • Incremental Backups
  • Differential Backups
  • Validate Operations
  • Restore Operations
  • Restore Commands
  • Restoring Incremental Backups
  • Update Operations
  • Single-File Operations
  • Basic Privileges Required for MySQL Enterprise Backup
  • Granting Required Privileges
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • mysqldump and mysqlpump
  • mysqldump
  • Ensuring Data Consistency with mysqldump
  • mysqldump Options for Creating Objects
  • mysqldump Options for Dropping Objects
  • mysqldump General Options
  • Restoring mysqldump Backups
  • Using mysqlimport
  • Privileges Required for mysqldump
  • Privileges Required for Reloading Dump Files
  • mysqlpump
  • Specifying Objects to Back Up with mysqlpump
  • Parallel Processing with mysqlpump
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Physical InnoDB Backups: Overview
  • Portability of Physical Backups
  • Physical InnoDB Backup Procedure
  • Recovering from Physical InnoDB Backups
  • Using Transportable Tablespaces for Backup
  • Transportable Tablespaces: Copying a Table to Another Instance
  • Physical MyISAM and ARCHIVE Backups
  • Physical MyISAM and ARCHIVE Backup Procedure
  • Recovering from Physical MyISAM or Archive Backups
  • LVM Snapshots
  • LVM Backup Procedure
  • Backing Up Log and Status Files
  • Topics
  • Replication as an Aid to Backup
  • Backing Up from a Replication Slave
  • Backing Up from Multiple Sources to a Single Server
  • Topics
  • Processing Binary Log Contents
  • Selective Binary Log Processing
  • Point-in-Time Recovery
  • Configuring MySQL for Restore Operations
  • Quiz
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Objectives
  • MySQL Replication
  • Replication Masters and Slaves
  • Relay Slaves
  • Complex Topologies
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Replication Conflicts
  • Replication Conflicts: Example Scenario with No Conflict
  • Replication Conflicts: Example Scenario with Conflict
  • Topics
  • Replication Use Cases
  • Replication for Horizontal Scale-Out
  • Replication for Business Intelligence and Analytics
  • Replication for Geographic Data Distribution
  • Replicating with the BLACKHOLE Storage Engine
  • Replication for High Availability
  • Topics
  • Configuring Replication
  • Configuring Replication Masters
  • Configuring Replication Slaves
  • Finding Log Coordinates
  • Global Transaction Identifiers (GTIDs)
  • Identifying the Source Server
  • Logging Transactions
  • Replication with GTIDs
  • Replication Filtering Rules
  • Applying Filtering Rules
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Binary Log Formats
  • Row-Based Binary Logging
  • Statement-Based Binary Logging
  • Mixed Format Binary Logging
  • Replication Logs
  • Crash-Safe Replication
  • Topics
  • Asynchronous Replication
  • Semisynchronous Replication
  • Advantages and Disadvantages of Semisynchronous Replication
  • Enabling Semisynchronous Replication
  • Multi-Source Replication
  • Configuring Multi-Source Replication for a GTID-Based Master
  • Configuring Multi-Source Replication for a Binary Log Based Master
  • Controlling Slaves in a Multi-Source Replication Topology
  • Topics
  • MySQL Clone Plugin
  • Installing the Clone Plugin
  • Granting Permissions to Users
  • Cloning Local Data
  • Cloning Remote Data
  • Cloning for Replication
  • Clone Plugin Limitations
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objectives
  • Topics
  • Failover with Log Coordinates
  • Potential Problems When Executing a Failover with Log Coordinates
  • Avoiding Problems When Executing a Failover with Log Coordinates
  • Failover with GTIDs
  • Topics
  • Replication Threads
  • The Master’s Binlog Dump Thread
  • Single-Threaded Slaves
  • Multithreaded Slaves
  • Controlling Slave Threads
  • Resetting the Slave
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Monitoring Replication
  • Slave Thread Status
  • Master Log Coordinates
  • Relay Log Coordinates
  • Replication Slave I/O Thread States
  • Replication Slave SQL Thread States
  • Monitoring Replication by Using Performance Schema
  • Replication Tables in Performance Schema
  • MySQL Enterprise Monitor Replication Dashboard
  • Topics
  • Troubleshooting MySQL Replication
  • Examining the Error Log
  • SHOW SLAVE STATUS Error Details
  • Checking I/O Thread States
  • Monitoring Multi-Source Replication
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Objective
  • Topics
  • What Is MySQL InnoDB Cluster?
  • Architecture
  • MySQL Group Replication Plugin
  • How Group Replication Works
  • Single-Primary Mode
  • Multi-Primary Mode
  • Conflict Resolution
  • Consensus and Quorum
  • Use Cases
  • Group Replication: Requirements and Limitations
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • MySQL Shell (mysqlsh)
  • Using MySQL Shell to Execute a Script
  • MySQL Router (mysqlrouter)
  • Topics
  • Deployment Scenarios
  • Deploying Sandbox Instances and Creating the Cluster
  • Production Deployment
  • Distributed Recovery
  • Connecting Clients to the Cluster
  • Quiz
  • Topics
  • Managing Sandbox Instances
  • Checking the Status of a Cluster
  • Viewing the Structure of a Cluster
  • Checking the State of an Instance
  • Updating a Cluster Metadata
  • Removing Instances from the Cluster
  • Rejoining an Instance to the Cluster
  • Restoring Quorum Loss
  • Recovering the Cluster from a Major Outage
  • Dissolving a Cluster
  • Disabling super_read_only
  • Customizing a MySQL InnoDB Cluster
  • Customizing an Instance
  • Configuring Secure Connection in a Cluster
  • Creating a Server Whitelist
  • Summary
  • Practices
  • Course Goals
  • Oracle University: MySQL Training
  • MySQL Websites
  • Your Evaluation
  • Thank You
  • Q&A Session
Live Online Training (Duration : 40 Hours) Fee On Request
We Offer :
  • 1-on-1 Public - Select your own start date. Other students can be merged.
  • 1-on-1 Private - Select your own start date. You will be the only student in the class.

8 Hours
Week Days

Start Time : At any time

12 AM
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1-On-1 Training is Guaranteed to Run (GTR)
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Date On Request
Course Prerequisites
- Basic understanding of relational databases.
- Fundamental knowledge of SQL and MySQL syntax.
- Familiarity with data storage and retrieval methods.
- Hands-on experience with MySQL installation, configuration, and administration.
- Understanding of MySQL replication and security measures.
- Know-how of MySQL backup procedures and recovery techniques.

MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Certification Training Overview

MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 certification training equips learners with knowledge to effectively administer the MySQL Database. Key areas covered include MySQL Server installation, configuration, user management, optimizing queries, database security, backup strategies, and performance tuning. The course also entails understanding data types, indexes, and table maintenance. It is suitable for database administrators and other IT professionals who work with MySQL. Participants gain hands-on experience through extensive practical sessions and are better positioned to take the Oracle Certified Professional, MySQL 5.1 Database Administrator certification exam.

Why Should You Learn MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1?

The MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 course provides comprehensive learning about MySQL, an invaluable skill in modern data management. Benefits include gaining proficiency in administering, implementing, and managing MySQL databases, enhancing data manipulation capabilities, understanding indexing and performance tuning, and honing skills that are highly sought in the prevailing data-driven job market.

Target Audience for MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Certification Training

- Experienced database professionals aspiring to be MySQL DBAs
- IT professionals dealing with databases and looking to enhance their MySQL knowledge
- Current DBAs aiming to learn, understand and implement MySQL
- Software Engineers responsible for MySQL database administration
- Database architects and developers seeking MySQL expertise

Why Choose Koenig for MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Certification Training?

- Personalized learning with customized training programs tailor-made to accommodate individual learning needs.
- Access to a certified instructor with years of experience in MySQL management.
- Assured career advancement with specialized training and certification.
- Capability of destination training, allowing individuals to pursue the course from anywhere in the world.
- Affordable pricing ensuring quality education at a value-for-money cost.
- One of the top training institutes in the field of IT.
- Flexible dates to suit individual availability and work schedules.
- Instructor-led online training for comprehensive learning.
- Access to a wide range of courses for ensuring holistic development.
- Accredited training ensuring credibility and recognition across industries.

MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Skills Measured

After completing the MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 certification training, an individual can gain skills like database administration, understanding MySQL architecture, installing and upgrading MySQL, using MySQL administrative clients, database maintenance, administering a MySQL server, backup strategies and disaster prevention, performance tuning, and implementing replication and security in MySQL. They can also learn how to create and manage users, perform database backup and recovery, understand partitioning, and optimize SQL statements.

Top Companies Hiring MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Certified Professionals

Top companies like IBM, Oracle, Amazon Web Services, Microsoft, and Cisco are actively seeking MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 certified professionals. These experts are particularly invaluable for businesses seeking enhanced database management, security, scalability, and performance. The certification itself verifies the individuals' profound knowledge and specialized capabilities, making them highly competitive in the IT market.

Learning Objectives - What you will Learn in this MySQL for Database Administrators Ed 5.1 Course?

The learning objectives of MySQL for Database Administrities Ed 5.1 course incorporate gaining proficiency in MySQL database administration. The learners will understand how to install and configure MySQL Server, generate various MySQL objects, and manage data security. They will master the ways to maintain database performance and troubleshoot common issues. The course will empower students to perform backup and restore operations, optimize database performance, and maintain high availability. Additionally, learners will navigate through the intricacies of replication in MySQL and familiarize with MySQL Enterprise tools and features.
Student Name Feedback
Saleem Ahmed
United States
A1. Overall teaching and course content is properly managed. She was able to respond to most of my queries and was very helpful in solving lab related issues as much as possible.
Rahul Sharma
United States
A1. The knowledge level of Aman in ORacle owned technology is unmatched and he is open on not just training but to understand how the other technologies
Susan Antony
United States
A2. I got a highly professional experience from all of the resources at Koenig. Great Job !
Michael Maxwell
United States
A2. Koenig is a good resource for training.


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It is recommended but not mandatory. Being acquainted with the basic course material will enable you and the trainer to move at a desired pace during classes.You can access courseware for most vendors.
Yes, this is our official email address which we use if a recipient is not able to receive emails from our @koenig-solutions.com email address.
Buy-Now. Pay-Later option is available using credit card in USA and India only.
You will receive the letter of course attendance post training completion via learning enhancement tool after registration.
After you submit your payment, you will land on the payment confirmation screen.It contains your payment confirmation message. You will likewise get a confirmation email after your transaction is submitted.
Yes, course requiring practical include hands-on labs.
Yes, you can pay from the course page and flexi page.
Yes, the site is secure by utilizing Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) Technology. SSL technology enables the encryption of sensitive information during online transactions. We use the highest assurance SSL/TLS certificate, which ensures that no unauthorized person can get to your sensitive payment data over the web.
We use the best standards in Internet security. Any data retained is not shared with third parties.
You can pay through debit/credit card or bank wire transfer.
Credit card transactions normally take 48 hours to settle. Approval is given right away; however,it takes 48 hours for the money to be moved.
No, the published fee includes all applicable taxes.
Yes, we do.
The Fee includes:
  • Testing Via Qubits
Yes, Koenig Solutions is a Oracle Learning Partner
Schedule for Group Training is decided by Koenig. Schedule for 1-on-1 is decided by you.
In 1 on 1 Public you can select your own schedule, other students can be merged. Choose 1-on-1 if published schedule doesn't meet your requirement. If you want a private session, opt for 1-on-1 Private.
Duration of Ultra-Fast Track is 50% of the duration of the Standard Track. Yes(course content is same).

Prices & Payments

Yes of course.
Yes, We are

Travel and Visa

Yes we do after your registration for course.

Food and Beverages



All our trainers are fluent in English . Majority of our customers are from outside India and our trainers speak in a neutral accent which is easily understandable by students from all nationalities. Our money back guarantee also stands for accent of the trainer.
Medical services in India are at par with the world and are a fraction of costs in Europe and USA. A number of our students have scheduled cosmetic, dental and ocular procedures during their stay in India. We can provide advice about this, on request.
Yes, if you send 4 participants, we can offer an exclusive training for them which can be started from Any Date™ suitable for you.
Says our CEO-
“It is an interesting story and dates back half a century. My father started a manufacturing business in India in the 1960's for import substitute electromechanical components such as microswitches. German and Japanese goods were held in high esteem so he named his company Essen Deinki (Essen is a well known industrial town in Germany and Deinki is Japanese for electric company). His products were very good quality and the fact that they sounded German and Japanese also helped. He did quite well. In 1970s he branched out into electronic products and again looked for a German name. This time he chose Koenig, and Koenig Electronics was born. In 1990s after graduating from college I was looking for a name for my company and Koenig Solutions sounded just right. Initially we had marketed under the brand of Digital Equipment Corporation but DEC went out of business and we switched to the Koenig name. Koenig is difficult to pronounce and marketeers said it is not a good choice for a B2C brand. But it has proven lucky for us.” – Says Rohit Aggarwal (Founder and CEO - Koenig Solutions)