Scylla Enterprise Release 2018.1.1
Subscribe to Our Blog
The Scylla team is pleased to announce the release of Scylla Enterprise 2018.1.0, a production-ready Scylla Enterprise minor release. Scylla Enterprise 2018.1.1 is a bug fix release for the 2018.1 branch, the latest stable branch of Scylla Enterprise.
The 2018.1 branch is based on Scylla open source 2.1 and includes backported bug fixes from upstream releases (1.7, 2.0, 2.1) as well as enterprise-only bug fixes. Read more about Scylla Enterprise here.
- Get Scylla 2018.1.1 (customers only, or 30-day evaluation)
- Upgrade from 2017.1.x to 2018.1.1
- Upgrade from Scylla Open Source 2.1 to Scylla 2018.1
- Upgrade from Scylla 1.6 to Scylla 2018.1
- Submit a ticket
Scylla Enterprise customers are encouraged to upgrade to Scylla Enterprise 2018.1.1 in coordination with the Scylla support team.
Bug Fixes in this Release (With Open Source Issue Number Where Applicable):
- Upgrading to latest version of the RHEL kernel causes Scylla to lose access to the RAID 0 data directory. #3437 A detailed notice has been sent to all relevant customers.
- An upgrade from Scylla 2017.1 to 2018.1 may cause frequent and redundant schema updates. #3394
- Multi-DC writes may fail during schema changes. #3393
- Installing Scylla 2018.1 on an old CentOS kernel results in the following error “systemd: Failed at step CAPABILITIES spawning /usr/bin/scylla: Invalid argument”. In Scylla 2018.1.1 the dependency on kernels later than kernel-3.10.0-514.el7 is explicitly added to Scylla Enterprise package spec, making Scylla installations on older kernels impossible. #3176
Scylla Enterprise 2018.1.1 was not validated on IBM POWER8 architecture. If you are using 2018.1. on Power, please wait for future notices on upgrade availability. In the meantime, you should explicitly install Scylla Enterprise 2018.1.0, not 2018.1.
- Learn more about Scylla from our product page.
- See what our users are saying about Scylla.
- Download Scylla. Check out our download page to run Scylla on AWS, install it locally in a Virtual Machine, or run it in Docker.
- Take Scylla for a Test drive. Our Test Drive lets you quickly spin-up a running cluster of Scylla so you can see for yourself how it performs.