Workbench Download For Mac NEW!
MySQL Workbench can be installed using the Windows Installer (.msi) installation package. The MSI package bears the name mysql-workbench-version-win32.msi, where version indicates the MySQL Workbench version number.
Workbench Download For Mac
If you are having problems running the installer, as an alternative, you can download a ZIP file without an installer. That file is called mysql-workbench-version-win32.zip. Using a ZIP utility, unpack it to the directory of your choice. You may also want to create a shortcut on your desktop or the quick launch bar.
To install using the ZIP file, download the ZIP file to a convenient location and decompress the file. You can place the resulting directory anywhere on you system. You do not need to install or configure the application before using it.
When you purchase a software license or upgrade, you will receive a download link and activation code. Download the installer, double click on it, and follow the directions on your screen. To activate, start the GWB dashboard and paste in the activation code when prompted.
Two new settings allow you to configure whether editor tabs show decorations, such as git status or diagnostics. Use workbench.editor.decorations.colors to decorate tabs with colors, like red/green for files with errors and warnings, and use workbench.editor.decorations.badges to decorate tabs with badges, like M for git modified.
The Open Editors view is now hidden by default. This will only affect new VS Code users, and existing users will still see the Open Editors view. We wanted to present a cleaner look in the Explorer view out-of-the-box, and we believe that the functionality provided in the Open Editors view is covered in other areas of the workbench, like tabs. The visibility of the Open Editors view can be controlled by the context menu in the Explorer view title area.
A new setting workbench.editor.enablePreviewFromCodeNavigation allows you to explicitly enable preview editors from code navigations, such as Go to Definition. In our previous release, we changed the default to open editors normally from code navigations. This setting allows you to choose which option you prefer.
The universal version is the default download option on the website. We will work towards removing the architecture specific downloads later this year. More updates on this will follow in upcoming iterations.
Universal apps are created by bundling both x64 and arm64 version of the apps, hence there is a significant increase in download size for the first install but simplifies the transition for a user to the new Apple Silicon Macs.
Use a compression tool to unzip the content of the downloaded file and save it to the desired location on your system. The following command saves the extracted files in the Workbench folder on the Desktop:
Click and download the file. Right-click the zipped folder and extract the content to a preferred location on your system. In this example, the content was extracted to the Workbench folder on the desktop in Windows.
There is no need to download or install Java runtime beforehand. The SQL Workbench package already contains the necessary shell scripts: download_jre.sh and download_jre.cmd. These scripts when executed, automatically download and extract the latest available Java runtime.
After unpacking the archive, run the download_jre script from within the Workbench folder. The script downloads and extracts an appropriate Java runtime to the existing folder. The Windows launcher and shell scripts automatically use that specific Java runtime.
The open-source LightSide platform, including the machine-learning and feature-extraction core as well as the researcher's workbench UI, has been and continues to be funded in part through Carnegie Mellon University, in particular by grants from the National Science Foundation and the Office of Naval Research. See the full acknowledgements and grant details below!
We make the LightSide research platform freely available for research and education. In exchange, we ask that you provide us with basic information about who you are and how you're making use of LightSide's capabilities.Name: Affiliation: Email: Contact me about updates and improvements to LightSide!(we will not give your email address to others) How are you using LightSide?Thank you! The old workbench should be downloading now. Don't forget to check out the manual.Watch out - this version won't work on newer versions of Mac OS X, or on many flavors of Linux. Feel free to join the LightSide Workbench user community to ask questions and discuss best practices.Thank you! The workbench should be downloading now. Don't forget to check out the manual.Feel free to join the LightSide Workbench user community to ask questions and discuss best practices.Feb 2019: note for Mac users: to run, click on LightSide.command, not LightSide.appThe Cutting EdgeThe most recent version of LightSide is always available - this "snapshot" release is where we preview new features, built from the latest version of the source code that passed our unit tests. Software is now maintained in Github -- please do not use the old Bitbucket site to report issues!See the changelog for details about changes in the codebase. Older changes can be examined in the obsolete Bitbucket repository: old commit history. Please do submit bug reports and feature requests, when opportunities present themselves!
How can you get help with LightSide? How can you learn more?Read the manual! In addition to diving in to the particulars of the tool, the manual gives a great overview of the general workflow.
Join the community of LightSide workbench users - ask questions and explore best practices with your fellow researchers.
Report issues and check out the source code in our Github public repository (plus the library of plugins)
LightSide has a long and storied history, which includes contributions from Moonyoung Kang, Sourish Chaudhuri, Yi-Chia Wang, Mahesh Joshi, Eric Rosé, Martin Van Velsen, and Carolyn Penstein Rosé. The open-source LightSide platform, including the machine learning and feature extraction core as well as the GUI research workbench, has been and continues to be funded in part by grants from the National Science Foundation and the Office of Naval Research including:ONR N000141110221 (PI Rosé) Towards Optimization of Macrocognitive Processes: Automating Analysis of the Emergence of Leadership in Ad Hoc Teams
NSF IIS-0968485 (PI Kraut) Conversational Dynamics in Online Support Groups
NSF DRL-0835426 (PI Rosé) Dynamic Support for Virtual Math Teams
NSF SBE 0836012 (PI Koedinger) Pittsburgh Sciences of Learning Center
NSF HCC-0803482 (PI Fussell) HCC Medium: Dynamic Support for Computer-Mediated Intercultural Communication
ONR N000141010277 (PI Stahl) Theories and Models of Group Cognition
NSF REESE/REC 0723580 (PI Rosé) Exploring Adaptive Support for Virtual Math Teams
ONR N000140811033 (PI Rosé) TFLex project extension: Expanding the Accessibility and Impact of Language Technologies for Supporting Education
By default, SSL connection security is required and enforced on your Azure Database for MySQL server. Although typically no additional configuration with SSL certificates is required for MySQL Workbench to connect to your server, we recommend binding the SSL CA certification with MySQL Workbench. For more information on how to download and bind the certification, see Configure SSL connectivity in your application to securely connect to Azure Database for MySQL. If you need to disable SSL, visit the Azure portal and click the Connection security page to disable the Enforce SSL connection toggle button.
Note: (9/20/15) The Story Workbench was developed using the Eclipse 3.4.2 Application Framework. That version of Eclipse seems to be incompatible with the latest Java 1.8 releases from Oracle, resulting in failure to start. If you have one of these versions of Java installed as the default Java on your system, you will need to install a compatible JRE (Oracle Java 1.5 works) to get the the workbench to run. There are at least three ways of specifying that a workbench install use a different JRE from the default. One, you can add a line to the "workbench.ini" file inside the workbench main directory, using the "-vm" flag to point to the compatible JRE. Alternatively, you can copy the "jre" directory and its contents from an Oracle Java 1.5 install into the workbench folder. Finally, if you are on 64-bit Windows, you can use the Development version of the workbench below, which includes the Oracle 64-bit Java 1.5 JRE, and should work out of the box.
The above zip contains the development version of the workbench. This version includes the complete Eclipse 3.4.2 Plugin Development Environment, the Eclipse 3.4.2 Delta Pack for exporting the executable for all platforms, as well the Story Workbench plugins and their source code. This can be installed and used just like the regular Story Workbench, but can also be used to develop new Story Workbench plugins and export new Story Workbench executables. The source code is bundled inside of the Story Workbench jars.
To install the workbench, download the appropriate zip file for your platform, windowing system, and architecture, and unzip the file to the installation destination of your choosing. Make sure you have Sun/Oracle Java 1.5 or higher installed on your machine. The zip comprises a single folder called "workbench": the story workbench executable is inside that folder.
Mac Users: Do not move the workbench executable out of the workbench folder, as this will break the installation. If you want to place the workbench in your launch bar or somewhere other than where the installation folder is located, make an alias to the workbench executable and move the alias into the desired spot.