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Hadoop: The Definitive Guide Tom White foreword by Doug Cutting Beijing Cambridge Farnham Köln Sebastopol Taipei Tokyo

Hadoop: The Definitive Guide by Tom White Copyright 2009 Tom White. All rights reserved. Printed in the United States of America. Published by O’Reilly Media, Inc., 1005 Gravenstein Highway North, Sebastopol, CA 95472. O’Reilly books may be purchased for educational, business, or sales promotional use. Online editions are also available for most titles (http://my.safaribooksonline.com). For more information, contact our corporate/institutional sales department: (800) 998-9938 or corporate@oreilly.com. Editor: Mike Loukides Production Editor: Loranah Dimant Proofreader: Nancy Kotary Indexer: Ellen Troutman Zaig Cover Designer: Karen Montgomery Interior Designer: David Futato Illustrator: Robert Romano Printing History: June 2009: First Edition. Nutshell Handbook, the Nutshell Handbook logo, and the O’Reilly logo are registered trademarks of O’Reilly Media, Inc. Hadoop: The Definitive Guide, the image of an African elephant, and related trade dress are trademarks of O’Reilly Media, Inc. Many of the designations used by manufacturers and sellers to distinguish their products are claimed as trademarks. Where those designations appear in this book, and O’Reilly Media, Inc. was aware of a trademark claim, the designations have been printed in caps or initial caps. While every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this book, the publisher and author assume no responsibility for errors or omissions, or for damages resulting from the use of the information contained herein. TM This book uses RepKover , a durable and flexible lay-flat binding. ISBN: 978-0-596-52197-4 [M] 1243455573

For Eliane, Emilia, and Lottie

Table of Contents Foreword . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiii Preface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xv 1. Meet Hadoop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Data! Data Storage and Analysis Comparison with Other Systems RDBMS Grid Computing Volunteer Computing A Brief History of Hadoop The Apache Hadoop Project 1 3 4 4 6 8 9 12 2. MapReduce . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 A Weather Dataset Data Format Analyzing the Data with Unix Tools Analyzing the Data with Hadoop Map and Reduce Java MapReduce Scaling Out Data Flow Combiner Functions Running a Distributed MapReduce Job Hadoop Streaming Ruby Python Hadoop Pipes Compiling and Running 15 15 17 18 18 20 27 27 29 32 32 33 35 36 38 v

3. The Hadoop Distributed Filesystem . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 The Design of HDFS HDFS Concepts Blocks Namenodes and Datanodes The Command-Line Interface Basic Filesystem Operations Hadoop Filesystems Interfaces The Java Interface Reading Data from a Hadoop URL Reading Data Using the FileSystem API Writing Data Directories Querying the Filesystem Deleting Data Data Flow Anatomy of a File Read Anatomy of a File Write Coherency Model Parallel Copying with distcp Keeping an HDFS Cluster Balanced Hadoop Archives Using Hadoop Archives Limitations 41 42 42 44 45 45 47 49 51 51 52 56 57 58 62 63 63 66 68 70 71 71 72 73 4. Hadoop I/O . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75 Data Integrity Data Integrity in HDFS LocalFileSystem ChecksumFileSystem Compression Codecs Compression and Input Splits Using Compression in MapReduce Serialization The Writable Interface Writable Classes Implementing a Custom Writable Serialization Frameworks File-Based Data Structures SequenceFile MapFile vi Table of Contents 75 75 76 77 77 79 83 84 86 87 89 96 101 103 103 110

5. Developing a MapReduce Application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115 The Configuration API Combining Resources Variable Expansion Configuring the Development Environment Managing Configuration GenericOptionsParser, Tool, and ToolRunner Writing a Unit Test Mapper Reducer Running Locally on Test Data Running a Job in a Local Job Runner Testing the Driver Running on a Cluster Packaging Launching a Job The MapReduce Web UI Retrieving the Results Debugging a Job Using a Remote Debugger Tuning a Job Profiling Tasks MapReduce Workflows Decomposing a Problem into MapReduce Jobs Running Dependent Jobs 116 117 117 118 118 121 123 124 126 127 127 130 132 132 132 134 136 138 144 145 146 149 149 151 6. How MapReduce Works . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 153 Anatomy of a MapReduce Job Run Job Submission Job Initialization Task Assignment Task Execution Progress and Status Updates Job Completion Failures Task Failure Tasktracker Failure Jobtracker Failure Job Scheduling The Fair Scheduler Shuffle and Sort The Map Side The Reduce Side 153 153 155 155 156 156 158 159 159 161 161 161 162 163 163 164 Table of Contents vii

Configuration Tuning Task Execution Speculative Execution Task JVM Reuse Skipping Bad Records The Task Execution Environment 166 168 169 170 171 172 7. MapReduce Types and Formats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 175 MapReduce Types The Default MapReduce Job Input Formats Input Splits and Records Text Input Binary Input Multiple Inputs Database Input (and Output) Output Formats Text Output Binary Output Multiple Outputs Lazy Output Database Output 175 178 184 185 196 199 200 201 202 202 203 203 210 210 8. MapReduce Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 211 Counters Built-in Counters User-Defined Java Counters User-Defined Streaming Counters Sorting Preparation Partial Sort Total Sort Secondary Sort Joins Map-Side Joins Reduce-Side Joins Side Data Distribution Using the Job Configuration Distributed Cache MapReduce Library Classes 211 211 213 218 218 218 219 223 227 233 233 235 238 238 239 243 9. Setting Up a Hadoop Cluster . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 245 Cluster Specification viii Table of Contents 245

Network Topology Cluster Setup and Installation Installing Java Creating a Hadoop User Installing Hadoop Testing the Installation SSH Configuration Hadoop Configuration Configuration Management Environment Settings Important Hadoop Daemon Properties Hadoop Daemon Addresses and Ports Other Hadoop Properties Post Install Benchmarking a Hadoop Cluster Hadoop Benchmarks User Jobs Hadoop in the Cloud Hadoop on Amazon EC2 247 249 249 250 250 250 251 251 252 254 258 263 264 266 266 267 269 269 269 10. Administering Hadoop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 273 HDFS Persistent Data Structures Safe Mode Audit Logging Tools Monitoring Logging Metrics Java Management Extensions Maintenance Routine Administration Procedures Commissioning and Decommissioning Nodes Upgrades 273 273 278 280 280 285 285 286 289 292 292 293 296 11. Pig . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 301 Installing and Running Pig Execution Types Running Pig Programs Grunt Pig Latin Editors An Example Generating Examples 302 302 304 304 305 305 307 Table of Contents ix

Comparison with Databases Pig Latin Structure Statements Expressions Types Schemas Functions User-Defined Functions A Filter UDF An Eval UDF A Load UDF Data Processing Operators Loading and Storing Data Filtering Data Grouping and Joining Data Sorting Data Combining and Splitting Data Pig in Practice Parallelism Parameter Substitution 308 309 310 311 314 315 317 320 322 322 325 327 331 331 331 334 338 339 340 340 341 12. HBase . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 343 HBasics Backdrop Concepts Whirlwind Tour of the Data Model Implementation Installation Test Drive Clients Java REST and Thrift Example Schemas Loading Data Web Queries HBase Versus RDBMS Successful Service HBase Use Case: HBase at streamy.com Praxis Versions x Table of Contents 343 344 344 344 345 348 349 350 351 353 354 354 355 358 361 362 363 363 365 365

Love and Hate: HBase and HDFS UI Metrics Schema Design 366 367 367 367 13. ZooKeeper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 369 Installing and Running ZooKeeper An Example Group Membership in ZooKeeper Creating the Group Joining a Group Listing Members in a Group Deleting a Group The ZooKeeper Service Data Model Operations Implementation Consistency Sessions States Building Applications with ZooKeeper A Configuration Service The Resilient ZooKeeper Application A Lock Service More Distributed Data Structures and Protocols ZooKeeper in Production Resilience and Performance Configuration 370 371 372 372 374 376 378 378 379 380 384 386 388 389 391 391 394 398 400 401 401 402 14. Case Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 405 Hadoop Usage at Last.fm Last.fm: The Social Music Revolution Hadoop at Last.fm Generating Charts with Hadoop The Track Statistics Program Summary Hadoop and Hive at Facebook Introduction Hadoop at Facebook Hypothetical Use Case Studies Hive Problems and Future Work Nutch Search Engine 405 405 405 406 407 414 414 414 414 417 420 424 425 Table of Contents xi

Background Data Structures Selected Examples of Hadoop Data Processing in Nutch Summary Log Processing at Rackspace Requirements/The Problem Brief History Choosing Hadoop Collection and Storage MapReduce for Logs Cascading Fields, Tuples, and Pipes Operations Taps, Schemes, and Flows Cascading in Practice Flexibility Hadoop and Cascading at ShareThis Summary TeraByte Sort on Apache Hadoop 425 426 429 438 439 439 440 440 440 442 447 448 451 452 454 456 457 461 461 A. Installing Apache Hadoop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 465 B. Cloudera’s Distribution for Hadoop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 471 C. Preparing the NCDC Weather Data . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 475 Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 479 xii Table of Contents

Foreword Hadoop got its start in Nutch. A few of us were attempting to build an open source web search engine and having trouble managing computations running on even a handful of computers. Once Google published its GFS and MapReduce papers, the route became clear. They’d devised systems to solve precisely the problems we were having with Nutch. So we started, two of us, half-time, to try to recreate these systems as a part of Nutch. We managed to get Nutch limping along on 20 machines, but it soon became clear that to handle the Web’s massive scale, we’d need to run it on thousands of machines and, moreover, that the job was bigger than two half-time developers could handle. Around that time, Yahoo! got interested, and quickly put together a team that I joined. We split off the distributed computing part of Nutch, naming it Hadoop. With the help of Yahoo!, Hadoop soon grew into a technology that could truly scale to the Web. In 2006, Tom White started contributing to Hadoop. I already knew Tom through an excellent article he’d written about Nutch, so I knew he could present complex ideas in clear prose. I soon learned that he could also develop software that was as pleasant to read as his prose. From the beginning, Tom’s contributions to Hadoop showed his concern for users and for the project. Unlike most open source contributors, Tom is not primarily interested in tweaking the system to better meet his own needs, but rather in making it easier for anyone to use. Initially, Tom specialized in making Hadoop run well on Amazon’s EC2 and S3 services. Then he moved on to tackle a wide variety of problems, including improving the MapReduce APIs, enhancing the website, and devising an object serialization framework. In all cases, Tom presented his ideas precisely. In short order, Tom earned the role of Hadoop committer and soon thereafter became a member of the Hadoop Project Management Committee. Tom is now a respected senior member of the Hadoop developer community. Though he’s an expert in many technical corners of the project, his specialty is making Hadoop easier to use and understand. xiii

Given this, I was very pleased when I learned that Tom intended to write a book about Hadoop. Who could be better qualified? Now you have the opportunity to learn about Hadoop from a master—not only of the technology, but also of common sense and plain talk. —Doug Cutting Shed in the Yard, California xiv Foreword

Preface Martin Gardner, the mathematics and science writer, once said in an interview: Beyond calculus, I am lost. That was the secret of my column’s success. It took me so long to understand what I was writing about that I knew how to write in a way most readers would understand.* In many ways, this is how I feel about Hadoop. Its inner workings are complex, resting as they do on a mixture of distributed systems theory, practical engineering, and common sense. And to the uninitiated, Hadoop can appear alien. But it doesn’t need to be like this. Stripped to its core, the tools that Hadoop provides for building distributed systems—for data storage, data analysis, and coordination— are simple. If there’s a common theme, it is about raising the level of abstraction—to create building blocks for programmers who just happen to have lots of data to store, or lots of data to analyze, or lots of machines to coordinate, and who don’t have the time, the skill, or the inclination to become distributed systems experts to build the infrastructure to handle it. With such a simple and generally applicable feature set, it seemed obvious to me when I started using it that Hadoop deserved to be widely used. However, at the time (in early 2006), setting up, configuring, and writing programs to use Hadoop was an art. Things have certainly improved since then: there is more documentation, there are more examples, and there are thriving mailing lists to go to when you have questions. And yet the biggest hurdle for newcomers is understanding what this technology is capable of, where it excels, and how to use it. That is why I wrote this book. The Apache Hadoop community has come a long way. Over the course of three years, the Hadoop project has blossomed and spun off half a dozen subprojects. In this time, the software has made great leaps in performance, reliability, scalability, and manageability. To gain even wider adoption, however, I believe we need to make Hadoop even easier to use. This will involve writing more tools; integrating with more systems; and * “The science of fun,” Alex Bellos, The Guardian, May 31, 2008, http://www.guardian.co.uk/science/ 2008/may/31/maths.science. xv

writing new, improved APIs. I’m looking forward to being a part of this, and I hope this book will encourage and enable others to do so, too. Administrative Notes During discussion of a particular Java class in the text, I often omit its package name, to reduce clutter. If you need to know which package a class is in, you can easily look it up in Hadoop’s Java API documentation for the relevant subproject, linked to from the Apache Hadoop home page at http://hadoop.apache.org/. Or if you’re using an IDE, it can help using its auto-complete mechanism. Similarly, although it deviates from usual style guidelines, program listings that import multiple classes from the same package may use the asterisk wildcard character to save space (for example: import org.apache.hadoop.io.*). The sample programs in this book are available for download from the website that accompanies this book: http://www.hadoopbook.com/. You will also find instructions there for obtaining the datasets that are used in examples throughout the book, as well as further notes for running the programs in the book, and links to updates, additional resources, and my blog. What’s in This Book? The rest of this book is organized as follows. Chapter 2 provides an introduction to MapReduce. Chapter 3 looks at Hadoop filesystems, and in particular HDFS, in depth. Chapter 4 covers the fundamentals of I/O in Hadoop: data integrity, compression, serialization, and file-based data structures. The next four chapters cover MapReduce in depth. Chapter 5 goes through the practical steps needed to develop a MapReduce application. Chapter 6 looks at how MapReduce is implemented in Hadoop, from the point of view of a user. Chapter 7 is about the MapReduce programming model, and the various data formats that MapReduce can work with. Chapter 8 is on advanced MapReduce topics, including sorting and joining data. Chapters 9 and 10 are for Hadoop administrators, and describe how to set up and maintain a Hadoop cluster running HDFS and MapReduce. Chapters 11, 12, and 13 present Pig, HBase, and ZooKeeper, respectively. Finally, Chapter 14 is a collection of case studies contributed by members of the Apache Hadoop community. xvi Preface

Conventions Used in This Book The following typographical conventions are used in this book: Italic Indicates new terms, URLs, email addresses, filenames, and file extensions. Constant width Used for program listings, as well as within paragraphs to refer to program elements such as variable or function names, databases, data types, environment variables, statements, and keywords. Constant width bold Shows commands or other text that should be typed literally by the user. Constant width italic Shows text that should be replaced with user-supplied values or by values determined by context. This icon signifies a tip, suggestion, or general note. This icon indicates a warning or caution. Using Code Examples This book is here to help you get your job done. In general, you may use the code in this book in your programs and documentation. You do not need to contact us for permission unless you’re reproducing a significant portion of the code. For example, writing a program that uses several chunks of code from this book does not require permission. Selling or distributing a CD-ROM of examples from O’Reilly books does require permission. Answering a question by citing this book and quoting example code does not require permission. Incorporating a significant amount of example code from this book into your product’s documentation does require permission. We appreciate, but do not require, attribution. An attribution usually includes the title, author, publisher, and ISBN. For example: “Hadoop: The Definitive Guide, by Tom White. Copyright 2009 Tom White, 978-0-596-52197-4.” If you feel your use of code examples falls outside fair use or the permission given above, feel free to contact us at permissions@oreilly.com. Preface xvii

Safari Books Online When you see a Safari Books Online icon on the cover of your favorite technology book, that means the book is available online through the O’Reilly Network Safari Bookshelf. Safari offers a solution that’s better than e-books. It’s a virtual library that lets you easily search thousands of top tech books, cut and paste code samples, download chapters, and find quick answers when you need the most accurate, current information. Try it for free at http://my.safaribooksonline.com. How to Contact Us Please address comments and questions concerning this book to the publisher: O’Reilly Media, Inc. 1005 Gravenstein Highway North Sebastopol, CA 95472 800-998-9938 (in the United States or Canada) 707-829-0515 (international or local) 707-829-0104 (fax) We have a web page for this book, where we list errata, examples, and any additional information. You can access this page at: http://www.oreilly.com/catalog/9780596521974 The author also has a site for this book at: http://www.hadoopbook.com/ To comment or ask technical questions about this book, send email to: bookquestions@oreilly.com For more information about our books, conferences, Resource Centers, and the O’Reilly Network, see our website at: http://www.oreilly.com Acknowledgments I have relied on many people, both directly and indirectly, in writing this book. I would like to thank the Hadoop community, from whom I have learned, and continue to learn, a great deal. In particular, I would like to thank Michael Stack and Jonathan Gray for writing the chapter on HBase. Also thanks go to Adrian Woodhead, Marc de Palol, Joydeep Sen Sarma, Ashish Thusoo, Andrzej Białecki, Stu Hood, Chris K Wensel, and Owen xviii Preface

O’Malley for contributing case studies for Chapter 14. Matt Massie and Todd Lipcon wrote Appendix B, for which I am very grateful. I would like to thank the following reviewers who contributed many helpful suggestions and improvements to my drafts: Raghu Angadi, Matt Biddulph, Christophe Bisciglia, Ryan Cox, Devaraj Das, Alex Dorman, Chris Douglas, Alan Gates, Lars George, Patrick Hunt, Aaron Kimball, Peter Krey, Hairong Kuang, Simon Maxen, Olga Natkovich, Benjamin Reed, Konstantin Shvachko, Allen Wittenauer, Matei Zaharia, and Philip Zeyliger. Ajay Anand kept the review process flowing smoothly. Philip (“flip”) Kromer kindly helped me with the NCDC weather dataset featured in the examples in this book. Special thanks to Owen O’Malley and Arun C Murthy for explaining the intricacies of the MapReduce shuffle to me. Any errors that remain are, of course, to be laid at my door. I am particularly grateful to Doug Cutting for his encouragement, support, and friendship, and for contributing the foreword. Thanks also go to the many others with whom I have had conversations or email discussions over the course of writing the book. Halfway through writing this book, I joined Cloudera, and I want to thank my colleagues for being incredibly supportive in allowing me the time to write, and to get it finished promptly. I am grateful to my editor, Mike Loukides, and his colleagues at O’Reilly for their help in the preparation of this book. Mike has been there throughout to answer my questions, to read my first drafts, and to keep me on schedule. Finally, the writing of this book has been a great deal of work, and I couldn’t have done it without the constant support of my family. My wife, Eliane, not only kept the home going, but also stepped in to help review, edit, and chase case studies. My daughters, Emilia and Lottie, have been very understanding, and I’m looking forward to spending lots more time with all of them. Preface xix

CHAPTER 1 Meet Hadoop In pioneer days they used oxen for heavy pulling, and when one ox couldn’t budge a log, they didn’t try to grow a larger ox. We shouldn’t be trying for bigger computers, but for more systems of computers. —Grace Hopper Data! We live in the data age. It’s not easy to measure the total volume of data stored electronically, but an IDC estimate put the size of the “digital universe” at 0.18 zettabytes in 2006, and is forecasting a tenfold growth by 2011 to 1.8 zettabytes.* A zettabyte is 1021 bytes, or equivalently one thousand exabytes, one million petabytes, or one billion terabytes. That’s roughly the same order of magnitude as one disk drive for every person in the world. This flood of data is coming from many sources. Consider the following:† The New York Stock Exchange generates about one terabyte of new trade data per day. Facebook hosts approximately 10 billion photos, taking up one petabyte of storage. Ancestry.com, the genealogy site, stores around 2.5 petabytes of data. The Internet Archive stores around 2 petabytes of data, and is growing at a rate of 20 terabytes per month. The Large Hadron Collider near Geneva, Switzerland, will produce about 15 petabytes of data per year. * From Gantz et al., “The Diverse and Exploding Digital Universe,” March 2008 (http://www.emc.com/ al-universe.pdf). † html?articleID 207800705, http://mashable.com/2008/10/ 15/facebook-10-billion-photos/, http://blog.familytreemagazine.com/insider/Inside Ancestrycoms TopSecret Data Center.aspx, and http://www.archive.org/about/faqs.php, http://www.interactions.org/cms/?pid 1027032. 1

So there’s a lot of data out there. But you are probably wondering how it affects you. Most of the data is locked up in the largest web properties (like search engines), or scientific or financial institutions, isn’t it? Does the advent of “Big Data,” as it is being called, affect smaller organizations or individuals? I argue that it does. Take photos, for example. My wife’s grandfather was an avid photographer, and took photographs throughout his adult life. His entire corpus of medium format, slide, and 35mm film, when scanned in at high-resolution, occupies around 10 gigabytes. Compare this to the digital photos that my family took last year, which take up about 5 gigabytes of space. My family is producing photographic data at 35 times the rate my wife’s grandfather’s did, and the rate is increasing every year as it becomes easier to take more and more photos. More generally, the digital streams that individuals are producing are growing apace. Microsoft Research’s MyLifeBits project gives a glimpse of archiving of personal information that may become commonplace in the near future. MyLifeBits was an experiment where an individual’s interactions—phone calls, emails, documents—were captured electronically and stored for later access. The data gathered included a photo taken every minute, which resulted in an overall data volume of one gigabyte a month. When storage costs come down enough to make it feasible to store continuous audio and video, the data volume for a future MyLifeBits service will be many times that. The trend is for every individual’s data footprint to grow, but perhaps more importantly the amount of data generated by machines will be even greater than that generated by people. Machine logs, RFID readers, sensor networks, vehicle GPS traces, retail transactions—all of these contribute to the growing mountain of data. The volume of data being made publicly available increases every year too. Organizations no longer have to merely manage their own data: success in the future will be dictated to a large extent by their ability to extract value from other organizations’ data. Initiatives such as Public Data Sets on Amazon Web Services, Infochimps.org, and theinfo.org exist to foster the “information commons,” where data can be freely (or in the case of AWS, for a modest price) shared for anyone to download and analyze. Mashups between different information sources make for unexpected and hitherto unimaginable applications. Take, for example, the Astrometry.net project, which watches the Astrometry group on Flickr for new photos of the night sky. It analyzes each image, and identifies which part of the sky it is from, and any interesting celestial bodies, such as stars or galaxies. Although it’s still a new and experimental service, it shows the kind of things that are possible when data (in this case, tagged photographic images) is made available and used for something (image analysis) that was not anticipated by the creator. It has been said that “More data usually beats better algorithms,” which is to say that for some problems (such as recommending movies or music based on past preferences), 2 Chapter 1: Meet Hadoop

however fiendish your algorithms are, they can often be beaten simply by having more data (and a less sophisticated algorithm).‡ The good news is that Big Data is here. The bad news is that we are struggling to store and analyze it. Data Storage and Analysis The problem is simple: while the storage capacities of hard drives have increased massively over the years, access speeds—the rate at which data can be read from drives— have not kept up. One typical drive from 1990 could store 1370 MB of data and had a transfer speed of 4.4 MB/s,§ so you could read all the data from a full drive in around five minutes. Almost 20 years later one terabyte drives are the norm, but the transfer speed is around 100 MB/s, so it takes more than two and a half hours to read all the data off the disk. This is a long time to read all data on a single drive—and writing is even slower. The obvious way to reduce the time is to read from multiple disks at once. Imagine if we had 100 drives, each holding one hundredth of the data. Working in parallel, we could read the data in under two minutes. Only using one hundredth of a disk may seem wasteful. But we can store one hundred datasets, each of which is one terabyte, and provide shared access to them. We can imagine that the users of such a system would be happy to share access in return for shorter analysis times, and, statistically, that their analysis jobs would be likely to be spread over time, so they wouldn’t interfere with each other too much. There’s more to being able to read and write data in parallel to or from multiple disks, though. The first problem to solve is hardware failure: as soon as you start using many pieces of hardware, the chance that one will fail is fairly high. A common way of avoiding data loss is through replication: redundant copies of the data are kept by the sy

Hadoop Usage at Last.fm 405 Last.fm: The Social Music Revolution 405 Hadoop at Last.fm 405 Generating Charts with Hadoop 406 The Track Statistics Program 407 Summary 414 Hadoop and Hive at Facebook 414 Introduction 414 Hadoop at Facebook 414 Hypothetical Use Case Studies 417 Hive 420 Problems and Future Work 424 Nutch Search Engine 425 Table of .

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