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CHAPTER 2 GETTING STARTED
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Figure 2-2. MySQL Installer for OS X
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When MySQL is finished installing, double-click MySQLStartupItem.pkg to install the necessary startup scripts. Finally, double-click the MySQL.prefPane icon to install the preference pane. This last step should open the preference pane (if it doesn t open it from Apple System Preferences MySQL), which you can use to start and stop the server, as shown in Figure 2-3.
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Figure 2-3. MySQL preference pane
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CHAPTER 2 GETTING STARTED
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Make sure the server is running and close the preference pane. You can eject the MySQL disk image and delete the .dmg file you downloaded. Now you re ready for the next step: adding MySQL to your PATH.
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Adding MySQL to Your PATH
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After MySQL is installed, you ll want to add the MySQL install directory (/usr/local/ mysql) to your PATH. The PATH is a special variable that contains all the locations your shell should search for programs when you type them on the command line. If you add MySQL s directory to your PATH, you ll be able to issue commands right from the Terminal, which as you ll see later, is quite convenient. To figure out your PATH, the shell looks in a special file residing in the root of your home directory that provides startup instructions. Assuming you re using the stock bash shell in OS X, this file should be called .bash_profile (but it might be called .bash_login, .profile, or something entirely different if you re not using bash). Because it begins with a dot (.), it s hidden from the Finder, so you ll need to use the Terminal in /Applications/ Utilities/Terminal.app if you want to see it. You can use the ls program with -a (which means all) to show all files in a directory, including hidden ones. This file may or may not exist. If it doesn t, and you don t have a similar file (like .bash_login, or .profile), you ll need to create it. Even if you do have a .bash_login or .profile, .bash_profile has precedence and will override the others, so if you re not sure, choose .bash_profile. You can edit .bash_profile using any text editor. Entering the following command should open the file if it exists, or create a new one if it doesn t. You can replace the word pico with your favorite command to launch your editor of choice (such as mate, vim, or emacs):
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$ pico ~/.bash_profile
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Look for a line with the word PATH in it and replace it with the following line. If you don t already have a .bash_profile file and are creating a new one, this is the only line you need to add. In either case, when you re all finished, it should look like this:
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export PATH="/usr/local/bin:/usr/local/sbin:/usr/local/mysql/bin:$PATH"
The PATH variable tells your shell where to look for programs by taking a list of directories to be searched, separated by the colon character (:). The directories are searched by the shell in order, from left to right. As you can see, it will look first in /usr/local/bin. If it doesn t find a match, it will try /usr/local/sbin. Finally, it will try /usr/local/ mysql/bin. If it still can t find the program you re looking for, it will tell you the command couldn t be found. By adding MySQL s binary directory (/usr/local/mysql/bin) to the path, you ensure that when you type things like mysql at the prompt, the shell will find the mysql program.
CHAPTER 2 GETTING STARTED
Note The PATH is searched in order from left to right. That means if you have a program with the same name in both /usr/local/bin and /usr/local/sbin, the one in /usr/local/sbin will never be run with the order shown. When you type the name of the program, you ll always get the one the shell finds first.
Make sure you save the changes to .bash_profile and exit your text editor. Remember that .bash_profile is a startup script and, as such, is run only when you start a new Terminal session. This means the shell doesn t know about the changes you ve made yet. To cause the startup script to be read again, just close the Terminal window and open up a new one. If you created a new shell and your PATH was read correctly, you should be able to run the mysql program and request its version number:
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