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2010 03 31   Marco Parenzan   An Extract From   Above The Clouds By Pat Helland
 

2010 03 31 Marco Parenzan An Extract From Above The Clouds By Pat Helland

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This is an extract from great presentation by Pat Helland. I just extracted some slides to present Cloud Computing fast. When you have time, read the entire presentation and the relative paper.

This is an extract from great presentation by Pat Helland. I just extracted some slides to present Cloud Computing fast. When you have time, read the entire presentation and the relative paper.

Book Report” on the UC Berkeley Paper “Above the Clouds: a Berkeley View of Cloud Computing”
http://blogs.msdn.com/pathelland/archive/2009/04/10/book-report-on-the-uc-berkeley-paper-above-the-clouds-a-berkeley-view-of-cloud-computing.aspx
http://cid-84f3c5ef51d06e8b.skydrive.live.com/self.aspx/.Public/2009/Above-the-Clouds-090401k.pptx

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    2010 03 31   Marco Parenzan   An Extract From   Above The Clouds By Pat Helland 2010 03 31 Marco Parenzan An Extract From Above The Clouds By Pat Helland Presentation Transcript

    • Some slides from "Above the Clouds: a Berkeley View of Cloud Computing" Created by: Pat Helland Partner Architect (SQL SIA) Presented by: Pat HellandMarco Parenzan Partner Architect (SQL SIA) Clarification: • I did NOT write this paper – I am reporting on some excellent work. • Much of this paper’s content is well known to the folks working in the cloud computing space. • Hats off to the folks from Berkeley for such a crisp and thoughtful paper! •I’m a programmer and I think that this kind of documents are written better by other people •Original Slide Deck •http://cid-84f3c5ef51d06e8b.skydrive.live.com/self.aspx/.Public/2009/Above-the-Clouds- 1 090401k.pptx
    • Dilbert on Cloud Computing Novembre 18th, 2009 http://www.dilbert.com/strips/comic/2009-11-18/ Novembre 19th, 2009 http://www.dilbert.com/strips/comic/2009-11-19/ 2
    • MyPat Helland’s Experiences with “Cloud Computing” Over 25 Years Working in Distributed Computing Tandem Computers HaL Computers Microsoft (1982-1990) (1991-1994) (1994-2005 and 2007-Present) Message Based Microsoft Transaction Server (MTS): Multiprocessor Chief Architect: Transactional RPC and N-Tier Apps Cache-Coherent WAN Distributed DB Non-Uniform Distributed Transaction Coordinator Chief Architect: Fault- Memory Arch SQL Service Service Oriented Tolerant TX Platform Multi-Processor Broker Architectures (SOA) 2 Years at Amazon (2005-2007) Worked to Make Saw “Cloud Computing” Firsthand Software Accept Low Extensive Monitoring Multiple Datacenters Availability Datacenters Drive to Commonality Pressure on Availability Worked On Product Drive to Commodity Creation of Dynamo Catalog: 10s of Millions of Product Descriptions Internals of AWS Cost Pressure on Services… 3
    • Cloud Computing: Confusion The interesting thing about cloud computing is that we’ve redefined Cloud Computing to include everything that we already do… I don’t understand what we would do differently in the light of Cloud Computing than change some of the words in our ads. Larry Ellison (Oracle CEO) , quoted in the Wall Street Journal, Sept 26, 2008 A lot of people are jumping on the [cloud] bandwagon, but I have not heard two people say the same thing about it. There are multiple definitions out there of “the cloud” Andy Isherwood (HP VP of European Software Sales), in ZDNews, Dec 11, 2008 It’s stupidity. It’s worse than stupidity: it’s a marketing hype campaign. Somebody is saying this is inevitable – and whenever you hear somebody saying that, it’s very likely to be a set of businesses campaigning to make it true. Richard Stallman (“free software” advocate), in The Guardian, Sept 29, 2008 4
    • What Is Cloud Computing? Cloud Computing: App and Infrastructure over Internet Software as a Service: Applications over the Internet Utility Computing: “Pay-as-You-Go” Datacenter Hardware and Software Three New Aspects to Cloud Computing The Illusion of Infinite Computing Resources Available on Demand The Elimination of an Upfront Commitment by Cloud Users The Ability to Pay for Use of Computing Resources on a Short-Term Basis as Needed 5
    • New Application Opportunities Gray’s Observation: Jim Gray Looked at Trends in 2003 Wide-Area Networking Falling Slower than Costs Require Putting the Data Near the Application! Other IT Costs Some Interesting New Types of Applications Enable By the Cloud: Mobile Interactive Apps: Applications that respond in real time but work with lots of data. Cloud computing offers highly-available large datasets. Parallel Batch Processing: “Cost Associativity” – Many systems for a short time. Washington Post used 200EC2 instances to process 17,481 pages of Hillary Clinton’s travel documents within 9 hours of their release. Rise of Analytics: Again, “Cost Associativity” – Many systems for a short time. Compute intensive data analysis which may be parallelized. Compute Intensive Desktop Apps: For example, symbolic mathematics requires lots of computing per unit of data. Cost efficient to push the data to the cloud for computation 6
    • A Spectrum of Application Models Less More Constrained Constraints in the App Model Constrained Microsoft Azure Google App Engine Amazon AWS .NET CLR/Windows Only Traditional Web Apps VMs Look Like Hardware Choice of Language Auto Scaling/Provisioning No Limit on App Model Some Auto Failover/ User Must Implement Scale (but needs Force.Com Scalability and Failover declarative application SalesForce Biz Apps properties) Auto Scaling/Provisioning Less More Automation Automated Management Services Automation Which Model Will Dominate?? High-Level Languages Analogy: Programming Languages and Frameworks and Frameworks Can Be • Low-Level Languages (C/C++) Allow Fine-Grained Control Built on Lower-Level • Building a Web App in C++ Is a Lot of Cumbersome Work More-Constrained • Ruby-on-Rails Hides the Mechanics but Only If You Follow Clouds May Be Built on Request/Response and Ruby’s Abstractions Less-Constrained Ones 7
    • Conclusions and Questions about the Cloud of Tomorrow Utility Computing: It’s Happening! Grow and Shrink on Demand Pay-As-You-Go Cloud Provider’s View Huge Datacenters Opened Economies and Possibilities Cloud User’s View Startups Don’t Need Datacenters Established Organizations Leverage Elasticity UC Berkeley Has Extensively Leveraged Elasticity to Meet Deadlines Cloud Computing: High-Margin or Low-Margin Business? Potential Cost Factor of 5-7X Today’s Cloud Providers Had Big Datacenter Infrastructure Anyway Implications of Cloud: Application Software: Scale-Up and Down Rapidly; Client and Cloud Infrastructure Software: Runs on VMs; Has Built-in Billing Hardware Systems: Huge Scale; Container-Based; Energy Proportional 8
    • Top 10 Obstacles and Opportunities Obstacle Opportunity 1 Availability of Service Use Multiple Cloud Providers; Use Elasticity to Prevent DDOS 2 Data Lock-In Standardized APIs; Compatible Software to Enable Surge Computing 3 Data Confidentiality and Deploy Encryption, VLANs, Firewalls; Auditability Geographical Data Storage 4 Data Transfer Bottlenecks FedExing Disks; Data Backup/Archival; Higher Bandwidth Switches 5 Performance Unpredictability Improved VM Support; Flash Memory; Gang Scheduling VMs 6 Scalable Storage Invent Scalable Store 7 Bugs in Large Distributed Systems Invent Debugger that Relies on Dist VMs 8 Scaling quickly Auto-Scaler; Snaphots for Conservation 9 Reputation Fate Sharing Reputation Guarding Services 10 Software Licensing Pay-for-Use Licenses; Bulk Use Sales 9
    • #3 Obstacle: Data Confidentiality and Auditability “My sensitive corporate data will never be in the cloud!” Current Clouds Are Auditability Is Required Essentially Public Sarbanes-Oxley They Networks to Are Exposed More Attacks HIPAA Berkeley Believes There Are No Fundamental Obstacles to Making Cloud Computing as Secure as Most In-House IT Encrypted Storage Virtual LANs Network Middleboxes (Firewalls, Packet Filters) Encrypted Data in the Cloud Is Likely More Secure than Unencrypted Data on Premises Maybe: Cloud More Focus Concerns over USA PATRIOT Act Provided Auditability on Virtual National Boundaries Gives Some Auditing Below VMs Capabilities… Foreign Subpoenas Europeans Worries over Maybe More Tamper Resistant Blind Subpoenas SaaS in the USA 10
    • #4 Obstacle: Data Transfer Bottlenecks Problem: At $100 to $150 per Terabyte Transferred, Data Placement and Movement Is an Issue Opportunity-1: Sneaker-Net Opportunity-2: Keep Data Jim Gray Found Cheapest Transfer in Cloud Was FedEx-ing Disks If the Data Is in the Cloud, 1 Data Failure in 400 Attempts Transfer Doesn’t Cost Amazon Hosting Large Data Example: Ship 10TB from UC Berkeley to Amazon E.g. US Census -- WAN: S3 < 20Mbits/sec: Free on S3; Free on EC2 10TB  4Mil Seconds  > 45 Days Entice EC2 Business $1000 in AMZN Net Fees Opportunity-3: Cheaper WAN -- FedEx: Ten 1TB Disks via Overnight Shipping High-End Routers Are a Big Part < 1 Day to Write 10TB to Disks Locally of the Cost of Data Transfer Cost ≈ $400 Research into Routing using Effective BW of 1500Mbits/Sec Cheap Commodity Computers “NetFlix for Cloud Computing” 11
    • To better undestand, read the originals... Above the Clouds: a Berkeley View of Cloud Computing http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/2009/EECS-2009-28.pdfCloud Computing Book Report” on the UC Berkeley Paper “Above the Clouds: a Berkeley View of Cloud Computing” http://blogs.msdn.com/pathelland/archive/2009/04/10/book-report-on-the-uc- berkeley-paper-above-the-clouds-a-berkeley-view-of-cloud-computing.aspx http://cid-84f3c5ef51d06e8b.skydrive.live.com/self.aspx/.Public/2009/Above-the- Clouds-090401k.pptx Demystifying the Cloud (Simon Guest) http://simonguest.com/blogs/smguest/archive/2009/05/14/Slides-from-TechEd- 2009.aspx An introduction to Cloud Computing http://s3.amazonaws.com/ppt-download/ima-cloud-computing-mar2010-v8- 100320181538- phpapp02.pdf?Signature=GhK3ogCr2Z%2FzhWFa%2F%2BJUr1cT1eg%3D&Expires =1269958049&AWSAccessKeyId=AKIAJLJT267DEGKZDHEQ …and many others 12