MySQL is a simple SQL shell (with GNU read line capabilities). It supports interactive and non interactive use. When used interactively, query results are presented in an ASCII-table format. When used non interactively (for example, as a filter), the result is presented in tab-separated format. The output format can be changed using command options.
After Installation of MySQL on Linux System, start it by,
# /etc/init.d/mysql restart or # service mysqld start
Default MySQL configuration file my.cnf is located in /etc/ or in /etc/mysql..
# cat /etc/my.cnf
Generally, root user of MySQL does not have password. To assign password,
# mysqladmin -u root password “LinuxArticles#123″
To login to your MySQL database you need to specify the username, “-p” will ask you the password
# mysql -u root -p
After successfully login, you will be in mysql command line interface.
Before starting any project or after fresh installation, we required to create database to store data.
mysql> create database LinuxArticles.org;
After creating databases, list all by,
mysql> show databases;
To use particular database from above list,
mysql> use LinuxArticles.org;
To list all tables of selected DB,
mysql> show tables;
For some reason, if you want to delete created database,
mysql> drop database LinuxArticles.org;
To delete Table from selected Database,
mysql> drop database Table_Name;
Create a new User for Database and grant permission,
mysql> grant all on LinuxArticles.org.* to linuxart@localhost identified by ‘UserPassword@123′;
To take MySQL Database backup,
# mysqldump -u linuxart -p LinuxArticles.org > Backup_File.sql
For some reason, to restore a MySQL Database backup,
# mysql -u linuxart -p LinuxArticles.org < Backup_File.sql