To fix this, we need to let Hibernate know what tables we are going to alter.
Hibernate allows us to define the query table space through query synchronization hints.
Like with flushing, the Query Cache can invalidate its entries whenever the associated tablespace changes.
Every time we persist/remove/update an Query Cache Test - Insert a new Post insert into Post (id, author_id, created_on, name) values (default, 1, '2015-06-06 .909', ' Hibernate Book') Update Timestamps Cache - Pre-invalidating space [Post], timestamp: 5872029941395456 Ehcache General Data Region - key: Post value: 5872029941395456 Query Cache Test - Query cache is invalidated Standard Query Cache - Checking cached query results in region: org.hibernate.cache.internal.
-e, --encrypt Encrypt files before uploading to S3.
Like other Hibernate features, the Query Cache is not as trivial as one might think.order by querycache0_.created_on desc; parameters: ; named parameters: ; max rows: 10; transformer: org.hibernate.transform.Cacheable Result [email protected] value: [5871781092679680, 1] The parameter is stored in the cache entry key.In the next example, we are going to cache the following query: Query Cache Test - Evict regions and run query Standard Query Cache - Checking cached query results in region: org.hibernate.cache.internal.Standard Query Cache Ehcache General Data Region - Element for key sql: select querycache0_as id1_1_, querycache0_.author_id as author_i4_1_, querycache0_.created_on as created_2_1_, querycache0_as name3_1_ from Post querycache0_ order by querycache0_.created_on desc; parameters: ; named parameters: ; max rows: 10; transformer: org.hibernate.transform.