The library provides connection pool as well as plain
The basic usage is:
import asyncio import aiomysql loop = asyncio.get_event_loop() @asyncio.coroutine def go() pool = yield from aiomysql.create_pool(host='127.0.0.1', port=3306, user='root', password='', db='mysql', loop=loop, autocommit=False) with (yield from pool) as conn: cur = yield from conn.cursor() yield from cur.execute("SELECT 10") # print(cur.description) (r,) = yield from cur.fetchone() assert r == 10 pool.close() yield from pool.wait_closed() loop.run_until_complete(go())
create_pool(minsize=1, maxsize=10, loop=None, **kwargs)¶
- minsize (int) – minimum sizes of the pool.
- maxsize (int) – maximum sizes of the pool.
- loop – is an optional event loop instance,
asyncio.get_event_loop()is used if loop is not specified.
- echo (bool) – – executed log SQL queryes (
- kwargs – The function accepts all parameters that
aiomysql.connect()does plus optional keyword-only parameters loop, minsize, maxsize.
A connection pool.
After creation pool has minsize free connections and can grow up to maxsize ones.
If minsize is
0the pool doesn’t creates any connection on startup.
If maxsize is
0than size of pool is unlimited (but it recycles used connections of course).
The most important way to use it is getting connection in with statement:
with (yield from pool) as conn: cur = yield from conn.cursor()
Return echo mode status. Log all executed queries to logger named
A minimal size of the pool (read-only),
A maximal size of the pool (read-only),
A current size of the pool (readonly). Includes used and free connections.
A count of free connections in the pool (readonly).
Mark all pool connections to be closed on getting back to pool. Closed pool doesn’t allow to acquire new connections.
Close pool with instantly closing all acquired connections also.
A coroutine that waits for releasing and closing all acquired connections.
Should be called after
close()for waiting for actual pool closing.
Reverts connection conn to free pool for future recycling.