Cez Thanks for the respones, so basically you can only write to the database 1 at a time?
Creating a new table only updates the cache on the connection that was used to do it. If a connection is used to perform some operation on a table that is not included in it's cached metadata, then it complains about the table not existing, even though the operation itself is performed successfully and the cache subsequently updated.
The connection pool used by SQLiteDatabase currently allows only one connection for both read and write operations if write-ahead logging is not enabled, presumably in order to avoid errors caused by a read operation performed while a writer has an exclusive lock on the database.
If write-ahead logging is enabled, then it allows at least one separate read connection in addition to the primary write connection the exact limit on read connections is defined by a system property. If write-ahead logging is not enabled, then they are both the same connection.
However, if write-ahead logging is enabled before initialization, the read connection's cache does not reflect any structural changes performed during initialization and SQLite complains about that in the log when the first query is performed.
This can be fixed by enabling write-ahead logging from the onOpen method, which is called after the initialization is completed. As for the log about frame recovery, that's caused by the fact that SQLite checkpoints and deletes the WAL files when all the connections are closed.
If the process holding the connections is terminated without explicitly closing them, then this cleanup is performed when a new connection is subsequently opened, and SQLite complains about it.
If you close the SQLiteDatabase whenever your application is moved to the background, then this issue should be resolved.
On the other hand, if you are interacting with the database throughout your app, then that might be problematic and difficult to implement, and I wouldn't recommend doing it.SQLite version introduces write-ahead logging (WAL) to allow for concurrent reads and writes. These facts mean that SQLite is not ideally suited for write-intensive deployments and tasks.
SQLite implements most of the SQL standard and uses PostgreSQL as a reference platform. In Sqlite3, Write-Ahead-Logging mode allows one process to read a table, while another is writing to it.
It doesn't say anything about one process writing and another deleting/updating.
Is this po. Write-Ahead Logging The default method by which SQLite implements atomic commit and rollback is a rollback journal. Beginning with version (), a new "Write-Ahead Log" option (hereafter referred to as "WAL") is available. Android 9 introduces a special mode of SQLiteDatabase called Compatibility WAL (write-ahead logging) that allows a database to use journal_mode=WAL while preserving the behavior of keeping a maximum of one connection per database.
Enabling the WAL journal mode can lead to a significant improvement. SQLite: Write-Ahead Logging (WAL journal mode) with attached database. Ask Question. Why is the Android binding code trying to protect us from SQLite internal issues?
The way I see it, it's supposed to be a thin interface layer. Android sqlite write ahead logging notworking.
1. Sqlite database locking with (WAL) write-ahead logging. Contribute to requery/sqlite-android development by creating an account on GitHub. Skip to content GitHub is home to over 28 million developers working together to host and review code, manage projects, and build software together.
Sign up. Branch + " the database from enabling or disabling write-ahead logging mode. " + " Proceeding.