Either way, if you want to ensure that the transmitted file is exactly the same as the source file, you can use a checksum.The checksum is calculated using a hash function and is normally posted along with the download.The My SQL pages seem to assume a unix environment and the Connector/NET pages assume familiarity with My SQL. Two simple things to know: (1) My SQL Administrator is what you use for users, backup, restore. I'm floundering a bit trying to identify the minimum I need to know to set up My SQL for your project. Yes, there are certainly a few tricks that are useful. (2) My SQL Query Browser is what you use for everything else. When a good checksum algorithm is used, even a tiny change to the file will result in a completely different checksum value.
This can be across the Internet or simply between two computers on the same network.I know that there is an option for selecting validation during the backup setup process but I never tried this approach.Since I never encountered any restore issue, I have these two questions: -- How critical is it to actually perform a backup validation, in the first place? By adding the validation option to the backup settings, doing it right after the backup operation completes or right before restoring an image?Can I change data in other frames from the current frame in a dissector?I usually do my backups with TI 2016 rescue media and then I follow with a separate validation right after the backup operation completes.If both MD5 values are same, Cisco IOS image not corrupted, you can reload Cisco device to boot with new IOS image.