MySQL Error Number 1005Benim hata her iki tablonunda innoDB olması ile çözüldü.
Can't create table './erehber/#sql-7451_16aa06.frm' (errno: 150)
Filed Under (MySQL) by Jason on 22-10-2006
MySQL Error Number 1005
Can’t create table ‘.\mydb\#sql-328_45.frm’ (errno: 150)
If you get this error while trying to create a foreign key, it can be pretty frustrating. The error about not being able to create a .frm file seems like it would be some kind of OS file permission error or something but this is not the case. This error has been reported as a bug on the MySQL developer list for ages, but it is actually just a misleading error message.
In every case this is due to something about the relationship that MySQL doesn’t like. Unfortunately it doesn’t specify what the exact issue is. Here is a running list of causes that people have reported for the dreaded errno 150. I’ve tried to put them in order based on the frequency that I hear about a particular cause.
You may want to start by running the MySQL command “SHOW INNODB STATUS” immediately after receiving the error. This command displays log info and error details. (Thanks Jonathan for the tip)
- The two key fields type and/or size doesn’t match exactly. For example, if one is INT(10) the key field needs to be INT(10) as well and not INT(11) or TINYINT. You may want to confirm the field size using SHOW CREATE TABLE because Query Browser will sometimes visually show just INTEGER for both INT(10) and INT(11). You should also check that one is not SIGNED and the other is UNSIGNED. They both need to be exactly the same. (More about signed vs unsigned here).
- One of the key field that you are trying to reference does not have an index and/or is not a primary key. If one of the fields in the relationship is not a primary key, you must create an index for that field. (thanks to Venkatesh and Erichero and Terminally Incoherent for this tip)
- The foreign key name is a duplicate of an already existing key. Check that the name of your foreign key is unique within your database. Just add a few random characters to the end of your key name to test for this. (Thanks to Niels for this tip)
- One or both of your tables is a MyISAM table. In order to use foreign keys, the tables must both be InnoDB. (Actually, if both tables are MyISAM then you won’t get an error message - it just won’t create the key.) In Query Browser, you can specify the table type.
- You have specified a cascade ON DELETE SET NULL, but the relevant key field is set to NOT NULL. You can fix this by either changing your cascade or setting the field to allow NULL values. (Thanks to Sammy and J Jammin)
- Make sure that the Charset and Collate options are the same both at the table level as well as individual field level for the key columns. (Thanks to FRR for this tip)
- You have a default value (ie default=0) on your foreign key column (Thanks to Omar for the tip)
- One of the fields in the relationship is part of a combination key & does not have it’s own index. You must create a separate index for the key field in order to use it in a constraint. (Thanks to Alex for this tip)
- You have a syntax error in your ALTER statement (Thanks to Christian for the tip)
The MySQL documentation includes a page explaining requirements for foreign keys. Though they don’t specifically indicate it, these are all potential causes of errno 150. If you still haven’t solved your problem you may want to check there for deeper technical explainations.If you run into this error and find that it’s caused by something else, please leave a comment and I’ll add it to the list.