This method commits the open transaction.
When you initialize a transaction through the
tx_commit() client method, the return object provides you with several methods used in controlling the transaction process. Using the
commit() method, you close the transaction committing all modifications to the database.
For instance, say for a web application you want to create a series of new records on the database through a transaction. This ensures that, in the event that something goes wrong in the process, you can revert the database to its earlier state rather than committing an incomplete operation.
# Initialize Transaction Control Object tx = client.tx_commit() # Begin Transaction tx.begin() try: # Create Records for record in records: new = client.record_create(cluster_id, record) tx.attach(new) except: tx.rollback() # Commit Changes tx.commit()
Here, your application has an array of records stored in the
records object. It initializes a transaction object with the
tx_commit() client method, then begins the transaction with
begin(). Within a
try statement, it loops through this array, using the
record_create() method to create new records. After it creates the record, it attaches the operations to the open transaction.
In the event that there is a problem, Python executes the
except statement, which calls
rollback(), reverting the database to its earlier state. If it's able to create all the records in the array, it issues the
commit() method to commit the changes to the database.