Found nn messages in the processing-messages database
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Mon Apr 20 09:27:46 IST 2009
On 20/04/2009 08:31, Julian Field wrote:
> On 17/4/09 16:16, Kai Schaetzl wrote:
>> Julian Field wrote on Fri, 17 Apr 2009 15:49:25 +0100:
>>> Very likely. I don't know what that line means, but it doesn't sound
>>> good does it?
>> This seems to be normal operation. As at the same time the refreshing of
>> the MS children happened I wonder if it wasn't triggered by MS?
>> Anyway, (and without too much knowledge about how the processing of the
>> queue in MS really works) I think the reason is that this message got
>> saved to the processing db before MS refreshed itself and when MS
>> processed it a second time it had a different MS id, so it didn't get
>> So, the problem must be somewhere in the way that the message is kept in
>> the queue and not in the db code. I see that the message got indeed
>> archived with both ids, that seems to be done before any other
>> scanning/processing by MS, that makes sense. Then MS closed down. Do you
>> keep it in incoming? With the full MS id? The message then must have
>> there either as B48BFF9477.51697 and MS renames it or it must have
>> been renamed to B48BFF9477.D962D (and this didn't get logged so we can't
>> see it) and thus not found in the db.
>> A simple cure to stop this might be to stop adding the extra stamp. What
>> about an option? At least for my systems that seems to be safe. It might
>> not be safe for other systems, that's why it should be an option.
>> And as the whole thing doesn't indicate any problem, anyway, maybe clean
>> up old entries by yourself and add something to clean it manually (--
> I want to keep the extra number on the end, as it is certainly needed
> on some systems to identify messages. But what I am thinking is to not
> put the extra number in the processing database, as messages should
> normally enter and exit that database very quickly.
> That would be easy to implement, I'll try to get it done today.
I'm going to use a very quick and easy checksum on the start of the
file. I'm certainly not going to cksum or MD5 it, that's *way* slower
than I need.
Julian Field MEng CITP CEng
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