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Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347
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Infinispan, Data Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage and JSR 347

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  • Welcome to session on Infinispan, I hope you find this both informative and amusing.\n
  • A bit about me\nFounder and project lead of Infinispan\n\n
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  • Embedded setup.\nApp in JVM, starts ISPN instance.\nInstances form a cluster\nApp stores all state in ISPN, app is now HA, can be LB’d, etc!\n\nHow to build clustered fwks and appservers\n
  • Infinispan nodes form a p2p cluster as usual\nShare state and communicate with each other\nEach node also opens a network socket for client comms\nAttaches an encoder and decoder NETTY\nClients talk to Infinispan instances via sockets\nClients now don’t need to be in a JVM\n\n
  • Explain Hot Rod\n
  • Talk about protocols and endpoints\n
  • Lets talk about data grids in general.\n
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  • Offers more than just what distributed caches do.\n
  • Strictly distributed NoSQL.\nLeaving out the likes of CouchDB, Redis, etc.\n
  • Alternative to an RDBMS\nUnstructured data\nPrimary goal: scalability and elasticity.\n
  • RDBMSs strive for ACIDity. (Atomic Consistent Isolated Durable)\nBASE (Basic Availability, Soft-state, Eventually consistent)\nEric Brewer’s CAP theorem\n
  • RDBMSs strive for ACIDity. (Atomic Consistent Isolated Durable)\nBASE (Basic Availability, Soft-state, Eventually consistent)\nEric Brewer’s CAP theorem\n
  • RDBMSs strive for ACIDity. (Atomic Consistent Isolated Durable)\nBASE (Basic Availability, Soft-state, Eventually consistent)\nEric Brewer’s CAP theorem\n
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  • Transcript

    • 1. InfinispanData Grids, NoSQL, Cloud Storage & JSR-347 Manik Surtani Founder and Project Lead, Infinispan Red Hat, Inc.
    • 2. Who is Manik?• Hacker@JBoss, Red Hat’s middleware division• Founder and Project Lead, Infinispan• Spec lead, JSR 347 •Data Grids for Java• EG representative, JSR 107 •Temporary Caching for Java• http://blog.infinispan.org• http://twitter.com/maniksurtani
    • 3. Agenda• A brief introduction to Infinispan• Understanding Data Grids• .. and NoSQL• Their role in Cloud Storage• JSR 347 and related standards
    • 4. What is Infinispan?• An open source data grid platform• Written in Java and Scala • Not just for the JVM though• Distributed key/value store • Transactional (JTA) • Low-latency (in-memory) • Optionally persisted to disk • Feature-rich
    • 5. P2P Embedded Architecture
    • 6. Client/Server Architecture Supported Protocols • REST • Memcached • Hot Rod
    • 7. WTF is Hot Rod?• Wire protocol for client server communications• Open• Language independent• Built-in failover and load balancing• Smart routing
    • 8. Server Endpoint Comparison Protocol Client Clustered? Smart Load Balancing/ Libraries Routing FailoverREST Text N/A Yes No Any HTTP load balancerMemcached Text Plenty Yes No Only with predefined server listHot Rod Binary Java, Yes Yes Dynamic Python, Ruby
    • 9. UnderstandingData Grids
    • 10. Data Grids.What Are They? An evolution of distributed caches
    • 11. Why use distributed caches?• Cache data that is expensive to retrieve/calculate • E.g., from a database• The need for fast, low-latency data access • Performance or time-sensitive applications• Very commonly used in: • Financial Services industry • Telcos • Highly scalable e-commerce
    • 12. Data grids as clustering toolkits• To introduce high availability and failover to frameworks • Commercial and open source frameworks • In-house frameworks and reusable architectures• Delegate all state management to the data grid • Framework becomes stateless and hence elastic
    • 13. ButData Grids > Distributed Caches • Querying • Task execution and map/reduce • Control over data co-location
    • 14. UnderstandingNoSQL
    • 15. What is NoSQL?• An alternative form of typically disk-based data storage• Free from relational structure • Usually key/value or document-based• Allows for greater scalability and easier clustering/distribution
    • 16. NoSQL and Consistency
    • 17. NoSQL and Consistency• BASE not ACID • Relax consistency in exchange for high availability and partition tolerance• Usually eventually consistent • Which means applications need to be designed with this in mind
    • 18. NoSQL and Consistency
    • 19. Data Grids and NoSQL used asCloud Storage
    • 20. Cloud Storage• Traditional mechanisms (RDBMSs and file systems) are hard to deal with• Clouds are ephemeral• All cloud components are expected to be: • elastic • highly available
    • 21. Cloud Storage•Data grids and NoSQL win over traditional storage mechanisms in the cloud• Data grids and NoSQL are fast converging in feature sets • E.g., Data grids can write through to disk; many NoSQL engines would also cache in memory
    • 22. JSR 347
    • 23. JSR 347 Data Grids for the Java Platform• A new JSR for proposed inclusion in Java EE 8 • to make enterprise Java more cloud-friendly• Standardize data grid APIs and behavior for the Java platform• Does not define NoSQL • Data grids primarily used from within a JVM • NoSQL primarily used via client connectors over a socket • Standardizing wire protocols beyond the scope of the JCP
    • 24. JSR 347 Data Grids for the Java Platform• Extends JSR 107 (Temporary Caching for Java)• Adds: • Asynchronous, non-blocking API • Grouping API to control co-location • Distributed code execution and Map/Reduce APIs • Eventually consistent API • Possibly more• Still very much work in progress • Participate!
    • 25. Related standards and efforts• JSR 107 • A temporary caching API that defines: • Basic interaction • JTA compatibility • Persistence: write-through and write-behind • Listeners
    • 26. Related standards and efforts• Hibernate OGM • JPA for key/value stores! • Common and familiar paradigm for persisting data • Except persistence is made to a data grid or NoSQL store
    • 27. Related standards and efforts• Contexts and Dependency Injection • Interaction with caches defined in JSR 107 • Familiar and well proven programming model • Works well with JPA and hence Hibernate OGM • Works well even for direct access to key/value data grids
    • 28. Where does Infinispan fit in?• Will implement JSR 107 • Currently implements most of this at least in concept• Will implement JSR 347 • Currently serves as a “donor” for most of JSR 347 features and API• Is already the reference backend for Hibernate OGM• Already supports CDI integration
    • 29. To Summarize•What data grids and distributed caches are•Where NoSQL came from and main differences between NoSQL and data grids•Cloud storage challenges•JSR 347: Data Grids for the Java Platform•Infinispan and where it sits in all this
    • 30. Questions & More Info• http://github.com/datagrids/spec/wiki• http://groups.google.com/group/jsr347• http://twitter.com/jsr347• http://www.infinispan.org• http://twitter.com/infinispan• http://hibernate.org/subprojects/ogm.html

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