Cassandra Community Webinar | Become a Super Modeler

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Sure you can do some time series modeling. Maybe some user profiles. What's going to make you a super modeler? Let's take a look at some great techniques taken from real world applications where we …

Sure you can do some time series modeling. Maybe some user profiles. What's going to make you a super modeler? Let's take a look at some great techniques taken from real world applications where we exploit the Cassandra big table model to it's fullest advantage. We'll cover some of the new features in CQL 3 as well as some tried and true methods. In particular, we will look at fast indexing techniques to get data faster at scale. You'll be jet setting through your data like a true super modeler in no time.

Speaker: Patrick McFadin, Principal Solutions Architect at DataStax

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  • 1. Become a super modelerPatrick McFadin @PatrickMcFadinSenior Solutions ArchitectDataStax
  • 2. ... the saga continues.This is the second part of a data modeling seriesPart 1:The data model is dead, long live the data model!• Relational -> Cassandra topics• Basic entity modeling• one-to-many• many-to-many•Transaction like modeling
  • 3. Becoming a super modeler• Data model is the key to happiness• Successful deployments depend on it• Not just a Cassandra problem...3
  • 4. Time series - BasicCREATE TABLE temperature (weatherstation_id text,event_time timestamp,temperature text,PRIMARY KEY (weatherstation_id,event_time));• Weather station collects regular temperature• Each weather station is a row• Each event is a new column in a wide row
  • 5. Time series - Super!• Every second? Row would be too big• Order by access pattern• Partition the rows by day- One weather station by day5CREATE TABLE temperature_by_day (weatherstation_id text,date text,event_time timestamp,temperature text,PRIMARY KEY ((weatherstation_id,date),event_time)) WITH CLUSTERING ORDER BY (event_time DESC);Compound row keyReverse sort: Last event, first on row
  • 6. User model - basic• Plain ole entity table• One primary key• Booooring6CREATE TABLE users (username text PRIMARY KEY,first_name text,last_name text,address1 text,city text,postal_code text,last_login timestamp);
  • 7. Cassandra feature - Collections• Collections give you three types:- Set- List- Map• Each allow for dynamic updates• Fully supported in CQL 3• Requires serialization so don’t go crazy7CREATE TABLE collections_example (! id int PRIMARY KEY,! set_example set<text>,! list_example list<text>,! map_example map<int,text>);
  • 8. Cassandra Collections - Set• Set is sorted by CQL type comparator8INSERT INTO collections_example (id, set_example)VALUES(1, {1-one, 2-two});set_example set<text>Collection name Collection type CQLType
  • 9. Cassandra Collections - Set Operations9UPDATE collections_exampleSET set_example = set_example + {3-three} WHERE id = 1;UPDATE collections_exampleSET set_example = set_example + {0-zero} WHERE id = 1;UPDATE collections_exampleSET set_example = set_example - {3-three} WHERE id = 1;• Adding an element to the set• After adding this element, it will sort to the beginning.• Removing an element from the set
  • 10. Cassandra Collections - List• Ordered by insertion10list_example list<text>Collection name Collection type CQLTypeINSERT INTO collections_example (id, list_example)VALUES(1, [1-one, 2-two]);
  • 11. Cassandra Collections - List Operations• Adding an element to the end of a list11UPDATE collections_exampleSET list_example = list_example + [3-three] WHERE id = 1;UPDATE collections_exampleSET list_example = [0-zero] + list_example WHERE id = 1;• Adding an element to the beginning of a listUPDATE collections_exampleSET list_example = list_example - [3-three] WHERE id = 1;• Deleting an element from a list
  • 12. Cassandra Collections - Map• Key and value• Key is sorted by CQL type comparator12INSERT INTO collections_example (id, map_example)VALUES(1, { 1 : one, 2 : two });map_example map<int,text>Collection name Collection type Value CQLTypeKey CQLType
  • 13. Cassandra Collections - Map Operations• Add an element to the map13UPDATE collections_exampleSET map_example[3] = three WHERE id = 1;UPDATE collections_exampleSET map_example[3] = tres WHERE id = 1;DELETE map_example[3]FROM collections_example WHERE id = 1;• Update an existing element in the map• Delete an element in the map
  • 14. User model - Super!•Take boring user table and kick it up• Great for static + some dynamic•Takes advantage of row level isolation14CREATE TABLE user_with_location (! username text PRIMARY KEY,! first_name text,! last_name text,! address1 text,! city text,! postal_code text,! last_login timestamp,! location_by_date map<timeuuid,text>);
  • 15. Super user profile - Operations• Adding new login locations to the map15UPDATE user_with_locationSET last_login = now(), location_by_date = {now() : 123.123.123.1}WHERE username=PatrickMcFadin;UPDATE user_with_locationUSING TTL 2592000 // 30 DaysSET last_login = now(), location_by_date = {now() : 123.123.123.1}WHERE username=PatrickMcFadin;• Adding new login locations to the map +TTL!
  • 16. Indexing• Indexing expresses application intent• Fast access to specific queries• Secondary indexes != relational indexes• Use information you have. No pre-reads.16Goals:1. Create row key for speed2. Use wide rows for efficiency
  • 17. Keyword index• Use a word as a key• Columns are the occurrence• Ex: Index of tag words about videos17CREATE TABLE tag_index (tag varchar,videoid uuid,timestamp timestamp,PRIMARY KEY (tag, videoid));VideoId1 .. VideoIdNtagFastEfficient
  • 18. Partial word index• Where row size will be large•Take one part for key, rest for columns name18CREATE TABLE email_index (domain varchar,user varchar,username varchar,PRIMARY KEY (domain, user));INSERT INTO email_index (domain, user, username)VALUES (@relational.com,tcodd, tcodd);User: tcodd Email: tcodd@relational.com
  • 19. Partial word index - Super!• Create partitions + partial indexes FTW19CREATE TABLE product_index (store int,part_number0_3 int,part_number4_9 int,count int,PRIMARY KEY ((store,part_number0_3), part_number4_9));INSERT INTO product_index (store,part_number0_3,part_number4_9,count)VALUES (8675309,7079,48575,3);SELECT countFROM product_indexWHERE store = 8675309AND part_number0_3 = 7079AND part_number4_9 = 48575;Compound row key!Fast and efficient!• Store #8675309 has 3 of part# 7079748575
  • 20. Bit map index• Multiple parts to a key• Create a truth table of the different combinations• Inserts == the number of combinations- 3 fields? 7 options (Not going to use null choice)- 4 fields? 15 options20
  • 21. Bit map index• Find a car in a lot by variable combinations21Make Model Color Combinationx Colorx Modelx x Model+Colorx Makex x Make+Colorx x Make+Modelx x x Make+Model+Color
  • 22. Bit map index -Table create• Make a table with three different key combos22CREATE TABLE car_location_index (make varchar,model varchar,color varchar,vehical_id int,lot_id int,PRIMARY KEY ((make,model,color),vehical_id));Compound row key with three different options
  • 23. Bit map index - Adding records• Pre-optimize for 7 possible questions on insert23INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (Ford,Mustang,Blue,1234,8675309);INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (Ford,Mustang,,1234,8675309);INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (Ford,,Blue,1234,8675309);INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (Ford,,,1234,8675309);INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (,Mustang,Blue,1234,8675309);INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (,Mustang,,1234,8675309);INSERT INTO car_location_index (make,model,color,vehical_id,lot_id)VALUES (,,Blue,1234,8675309);
  • 24. Bit map index - Selecting records• Different combinations now possible24SELECT vehical_id,lot_idFROM car_location_indexWHERE make = FordAND model = AND color = Blue;vehical_id | lot_id------------+---------1234 | 8675309SELECT vehical_id,lot_idFROM car_location_indexWHERE make = AND model = AND color = Blue;vehical_id | lot_id------------+---------1234 | 86753098765 | 5551212
  • 25. Feeling super yet?• Use these skills. Save you they will.• Don’t settle for boring data models• Stay tuned for more!25• Final will be at the Cassandra Summit: June 11thThe worlds next top data model
  • 26. Be there!!!26Sony, eBay, Netflix, Intuit, Spotify... the list goes on. Don’t miss it.Here is my discount code! Use it: PMcVIP
  • 27. Bonus!• DataStax Java Driver Preso - June 12th• Download today!27https://github.com/datastax/java-driver
  • 28. ThankYouQ&A