Python in the Hadoop Ecosystem (Rock Health presentation)
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Python in the Hadoop Ecosystem (Rock Health presentation)

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A presentation covering the use of Python frameworks on the Hadoop ecosystem. Covers, in particular, Hadoop Streaming, mrjob, luigi, PySpark, and using Numba with Impala.

A presentation covering the use of Python frameworks on the Hadoop ecosystem. Covers, in particular, Hadoop Streaming, mrjob, luigi, PySpark, and using Numba with Impala.

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  • Share my experiences starting out on Hadoop
  • 1. For those new to Hadoop
  • Hipy is syntactic sugar for Hive
  • less -S get_some_ngrams.pyhadoopfs -ls rock-health-python/ngrams
  • Our actual computation
  • Lexicographic orderingExternal pairs only
  • Community Is coalescing around HDFS
  • Community Is coalescing around HDFS
  • Large blocksBlocks replicated around
  • Two functions required.Just one of many engines. We’ll talk about 2 more later.
  • Switching “hadoop” to “emr” sends job to Amazon instead.
  • less -S get_some_ngrams.pyhadoopfs -ls rock-health-python/ngrams
  • Software: Cloudera Enterprise – The Platform for Big DataA complete data management solution powered by Apache HadoopA collection of open source projects form the foundation of the platformCloudera has wrapped the open source core with additional software for system and data management as well as technical support5 Attributes of Cloudera Enterprise:ScalableStorage and compute in a single system – brings computation to data (rather than the other way around)Scale capacity and performance linearly – just add nodesProven at massive scale – tens of PB of data, millions of usersFlexibleStore any type of dataStructured, unstructured, semi-structuredIn it’s native format – no conversion requiredNo loss of data fidelity due to ETLFluid structuringNo single model or schema that the data must conform toDetermine how you want to look at data at the time you ask the question – if the attribute exists in the raw data, you can query against itAlter structure to optimize query performance as desired (not required) – multiple open source file formats like Avro, ParquetMultiple forms of computationBring different tools to bear on the data, depending on your skillset and what you want to doBatch processing – MapReduce, Hive, Pig, JavaInteractive SQL – Impala, BI toolsInteractive Search – for non-technical users, or helping to identify datasets for further analysisMachine learning – apply algorithms to large datasets using libraries like Apache MahoutMath – tools like SAS and R for data scientists and statisticiansMore to come…Cost-EffectiveScale out on inexpensive, industry standard hardware (vs. highly tuned, specialized hardware)Fault tolerance built-inLeverage cost structures with existing vendorsReduced data movement – can perform more operations in a single place due to flexible toolingFewer redundant copies of dataLess time spent migrating/managingOpen source software is easy acquire and prove the value/ROIOpenRapid innovationLarge development communitiesThe most talented engineers from across the worldEasy to acquire and prove valueFree to download and deployDemonstrate the value of the technology before you make a large-scale investmentNo vendor lock-in – choose your vendor based solely on meritCloudera’s open source strategyIf it stores or processes data, it’s open sourceBig commitment to open sourceLeading contributor to the Apache Hadoop ecosystem – defining the future of the platform together with the communityIntegratedWorks with all your existing investmentsDatabases and data warehousesAnalytics and BI solutionsETL toolsPlatforms and operating systemsHardware and networking equipmentOver 700 partners including all of the leaders in the market segments aboveComplements those investments by allowing you to align data and processes to the right solution
  • Software: Cloudera Enterprise – The Platform for Big DataA complete data management solution powered by Apache HadoopA collection of open source projects form the foundation of the platformCloudera has wrapped the open source core with additional software for system and data management as well as technical support5 Attributes of Cloudera Enterprise:ScalableStorage and compute in a single system – brings computation to data (rather than the other way around)Scale capacity and performance linearly – just add nodesProven at massive scale – tens of PB of data, millions of usersFlexibleStore any type of dataStructured, unstructured, semi-structuredIn it’s native format – no conversion requiredNo loss of data fidelity due to ETLFluid structuringNo single model or schema that the data must conform toDetermine how you want to look at data at the time you ask the question – if the attribute exists in the raw data, you can query against itAlter structure to optimize query performance as desired (not required) – multiple open source file formats like Avro, ParquetMultiple forms of computationBring different tools to bear on the data, depending on your skillset and what you want to doBatch processing – MapReduce, Hive, Pig, JavaInteractive SQL – Impala, BI toolsInteractive Search – for non-technical users, or helping to identify datasets for further analysisMachine learning – apply algorithms to large datasets using libraries like Apache MahoutMath – tools like SAS and R for data scientists and statisticiansMore to come…Cost-EffectiveScale out on inexpensive, industry standard hardware (vs. highly tuned, specialized hardware)Fault tolerance built-inLeverage cost structures with existing vendorsReduced data movement – can perform more operations in a single place due to flexible toolingFewer redundant copies of dataLess time spent migrating/managingOpen source software is easy acquire and prove the value/ROIOpenRapid innovationLarge development communitiesThe most talented engineers from across the worldEasy to acquire and prove valueFree to download and deployDemonstrate the value of the technology before you make a large-scale investmentNo vendor lock-in – choose your vendor based solely on meritCloudera’s open source strategyIf it stores or processes data, it’s open sourceBig commitment to open sourceLeading contributor to the Apache Hadoop ecosystem – defining the future of the platform together with the communityIntegratedWorks with all your existing investmentsDatabases and data warehousesAnalytics and BI solutionsETL toolsPlatforms and operating systemsHardware and networking equipmentOver 700 partners including all of the leaders in the market segments aboveComplements those investments by allowing you to align data and processes to the right solution
  • Change #1
  • Has 40 B rows. Scaled to 160 B rows, including joins.
  • It’s easy enoughLowest overhead

Python in the Hadoop Ecosystem (Rock Health presentation) Python in the Hadoop Ecosystem (Rock Health presentation) Presentation Transcript

  • 1 A Guide to Python Frameworks for Hadoop Uri Laserson laserson@cloudera.com 20 March 2014
  • Goals for today 1. Easy to jump into Hadoop with Python 2. Describe 5 ways to use Python with Hadoop, batch and interactive 3. Guidelines for choosing Python framework 2
  • 3 Code: https://github.com/laserson/rock-health-python Blog post: http://blog.cloudera.com/blog/2013/01/a-guide-to- python-frameworks-for-hadoop/ Slides: http://www.slideshare.net/urilaserson/
  • About the speaker • Joined Cloudera late 2012 • Focus on life sciences/medical • PhD in BME/computational biology at MIT/Harvard (2005-2012) • Focused on genomics • Cofounded Good Start Genetics (2007-) • Applying next-gen DNA sequencing to genetic carrier screening 4
  • About the speaker • No formal training in computer science • Never touched Java • Almost all work using Python 5
  • 6
  • Python frameworks for Hadoop • Hadoop Streaming • mrjob (Yelp) • dumbo • Luigi (Spotify) • hadoopy • pydoop • PySpark • happy • Disco • octopy • Mortar Data • Pig UDF/Jython • hipy • Impala + Numba 7
  • Goals for Python framework 1. “Pseudocodiness”/simplicity 2. Flexibility/generality 3. Ease of use/installation 4. Performance 8
  • Python frameworks for Hadoop • Hadoop Streaming • mrjob (Yelp) • dumbo • Luigi (Spotify) • hadoopy • pydoop • PySpark • happy • Disco • octopy • Mortar Data • Pig UDF/Jython • hipy • Impala + Numba 9
  • Python frameworks for Hadoop • Hadoop Streaming • mrjob (Yelp) • dumbo • Luigi (Spotify) • hadoopy • pydoop • PySpark • happy abandoned? Jython-based • Disco not Hadoop • octopy not serious/not Hadoop • Mortar Data HaaS; support numpy, scipy, nltk, pip-installable in UDF • Pig UDF/Jython Pig is another talk; Jython limited • hipy Python syntactic sugar to construct Hive queries • Impala + Numba 10
  • 11 An n-gram is a tuple of n words. Problem: aggregating the Google n-gram data http://books.google.com/ngrams
  • 12 An n-gram is a tuple of n words. Problem: aggregating the Google n-gram data http://books.google.com/ngrams 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 ( ) 8-gram
  • 13 "A partial differential equation is an equation that contains partial derivatives."
  • 14 A partial differential equation is an equation that contains partial derivatives. A 1 partial 2 differential 1 equation 2 is 1 an 1 that 1 contains 1 derivatives. 1 1-grams
  • 15 A partial differential equation is an equation that contains partial derivatives. A partial 1 partial differential 1 differential equation 1 equation is 1 is an 1 an equation 1 equation that 1 that contains 1 contains partial 1 partial derivatives. 1 2-grams
  • 16 A partial differential equation is an equation that contains partial derivatives. A partial differential equation is 1 partial differential equation is an 1 differential equation is an equation 1 equation is an equation that 1 is an equation that contains 1 an equation that contains partial 1 equation that contains partial derivatives. 1 5-grams
  • 17
  • 18 goto code
  • 19 flourished in 1993 2 2 2 flourished in 1998 2 2 1 flourished in 1999 6 6 4 flourished in 2000 5 5 5 flourished in 2001 1 1 1 flourished in 2002 7 7 3 flourished in 2003 9 9 4 flourished in 2004 22 21 13 flourished in 2005 37 37 22 flourished in 2006 55 55 38 flourished in 2007 99 98 76 flourished in 2008 220 215 118 fluid of 1899 2 2 1 fluid of 2000 3 3 1 fluid of 2002 2 1 1 fluid of 2003 3 3 1 fluid of 2004 3 3 3 2-gram year matches pages volumes
  • 20 Compute how often two words are near each other in a given year. Two words are “near” if they are both present in a 2-, 3-, 4-, or 5-gram.
  • 21 ...2-grams... (cat, the) 1999 14 (the, cat) 1999 7002 ...3-grams... (the, cheshire, cat) 1999 563 ...4-grams... ...5-grams... (the, cat, in, the, hat) 1999 1023 (the, dog, chased, the, cat) 1999 403 (cat, is, one, of, the) 1999 24 (cat, the) 1999 8006 (hat, the) 1999 1023 raw data aggregated results lexicographic ordering internal n-grams counted by smaller n-grams: • avoids double-counting • increases sensitivity (observed at least 40 times)
  • What is Hadoop? • Ecosystem of tools • Core is the HDFS file system • Downloadable set of jars that can be run on any machine 22
  • HDFS design assumptions • Based on Google File System • Files are large (GBs to TBs) • Failures are common • Massive scale means failures very likely • Disk, node, or network failures • Accesses are large and sequential • Files are append-only 23
  • HDFS properties • Fault-tolerant • Gracefully responds to node/disk/network failures • Horizontally scalable • Low marginal cost • High-bandwidth 24 1 2 3 4 5 2 4 5 1 2 5 1 3 4 2 3 5 1 3 4 Input File HDFS storage distribution Node A Node B Node C Node D Node E
  • MapReduce computation 25
  • MapReduce computation • Structured as 1. Embarrassingly parallel “map stage” 2. Cluster-wide distributed sort (“shuffle”) 3. Aggregation “reduce stage” • Data-locality: process the data where it is stored • Fault-tolerance: failed tasks automatically detected and restarted • Schema-on-read: data must not be stored conforming to rigid schema 26
  • Pseudocode for MapReduce 27 def map(record): (ngram, year, count) = unpack(record) // ensure word1 has the lexicographically first word: (word1, word2) = sorted(ngram[first], ngram[last]) key = (word1, word2, year) emit(key, count) def reduce(key, values): emit(key, sum(values)) All source code available on GitHub: https://github.com/laserson/rock-health-python
  • Native Java 28 import org.apache.hadoop.conf.Configured; import org.apache.hadoop.fs.Path; import org.apache.hadoop.io.IntWritable; import org.apache.hadoop.mapreduce.Job; import org.apache.hadoop.mapreduce.lib.input.FileInputFormat; import org.apache.hadoop.mapreduce.lib.output.FileOutputFormat; import org.apache.hadoop.util.Tool; import org.apache.hadoop.util.ToolRunner; public class NgramsDriver extends Configured implements Tool { public int run(String[] args) throws Exception { Job job = new Job(getConf()); job.setJarByClass(getClass()); FileInputFormat.addInputPath(job, new Path(args[0])); FileOutputFormat.setOutputPath(job, new Path(args[1])); job.setMapperClass(NgramsMapper.class); job.setCombinerClass(NgramsReducer.class); job.setReducerClass(NgramsReducer.class); job.setOutputKeyClass(TextTriple.class); job.setOutputValueClass(IntWritable.class); job.setNumReduceTasks(10); return job.waitForCompletion(true) ? 0 : 1; } public static void main(String[] args) throws Exception { int exitCode = ToolRunner.run(new NgramsDriver(), args); System.exit(exitCode); } } import java.io.IOException; import java.util.ArrayList; import java.util.Collections; import java.util.List; import java.util.regex.Matcher; import java.util.regex.Pattern; import org.apache.hadoop.io.IntWritable; import org.apache.hadoop.io.LongWritable; import org.apache.hadoop.io.Text; import org.apache.hadoop.mapreduce.Mapper; import org.apache.hadoop.mapreduce.lib.input.FileSplit; import org.apache.log4j.Logger; public class NgramsMapper extends Mapper<LongWritable, Text, TextTriple, IntWritable> { private Logger LOG = Logger.getLogger(getClass()); private int expectedTokens; @Override protected void setup(Context context) throws IOException, InterruptedException { String inputFile = ((FileSplit) context.getInputSplit()).getPath().getName(); LOG.info("inputFile: " + inputFile); Pattern c = Pattern.compile("([d]+)gram"); Matcher m = c.matcher(inputFile); m.find(); expectedTokens = Integer.parseInt(m.group(1)); return; } @Override public void map(LongWritable key, Text value, Context context) throws IOException, InterruptedException { String[] data = value.toString().split("t"); if (data.length < 3) { return; } String[] ngram = data[0].split("s+"); String year = data[1]; IntWritable count = new IntWritable(Integer.parseInt(data[2])); if (ngram.length != this.expectedTokens) { return; } // build keyOut List<String> triple = new ArrayList<String>(3); triple.add(ngram[0]); triple.add(ngram[expectedTokens - 1]); Collections.sort(triple); triple.add(year); TextTriple keyOut = new TextTriple(triple); context.write(keyOut, count); } } import java.io.IOException; import org.apache.hadoop.io.IntWritable; import org.apache.hadoop.mapreduce.Reducer; public class NgramsReducer extends Reducer<TextTriple, IntWritable, TextTriple, IntWritable> { @Override protected void reduce(TextTriple key, Iterable<IntWritable> values, Context context) throws IOException, InterruptedException { int sum = 0; for (IntWritable value : values) { sum += value.get(); } context.write(key, new IntWritable(sum)); } } import java.io.DataInput; import java.io.DataOutput; import java.io.IOException; import java.util.List; import org.apache.hadoop.io.Text; import org.apache.hadoop.io.WritableComparable; public class TextTriple implements WritableComparable<TextTriple> { private Text first; private Text second; private Text third; public TextTriple() { set(new Text(), new Text(), new Text()); } public TextTriple(List<String> list) { set(new Text(list.get(0)), new Text(list.get(1)), new Text(list.get(2))); } public void set(Text first, Text second, Text third) { this.first = first; this.second = second; this.third = third; } public void write(DataOutput out) throws IOException { first.write(out); second.write(out); third.write(out); } public void readFields(DataInput in) throws IOException { first.readFields(in); second.readFields(in); third.readFields(in); } @Override public int hashCode() { return first.hashCode() * 163 + second.hashCode() * 31 + third.hashCode(); } @Override public boolean equals(Object obj) { if (obj instanceof TextTriple) { TextTriple tt = (TextTriple) obj; return first.equals(tt.first) && second.equals(tt.second) && third.equals(tt.third); } return false; } @Override public String toString() { return first + "t" + second + "t" + third; } public int compareTo(TextTriple other) { int comp = first.compareTo(other.first); if (comp != 0) { return comp; } comp = second.compareTo(other.second); if (comp != 0) { return comp; } return third.compareTo(other.third); } }
  • Native Java • Maximum flexibility • Fastest performance • Native to Hadoop • Most difficult to write 29
  • Hadoop Streaming 30 hadoop jar hadoop-streaming-*-.jar -input path/to/input -output path/to/output -mapper “grep WARN”
  • Hadoop Streaming: features • Canonical method for using any executable as mapper/reducer • Includes shell commands, like grep • Transparent communication with Hadoop though stdin/stdout • Key boundaries manually detected in reducer • Built-in with Hadoop: should require no additional framework installation • Developer must decide how to encode more complicated objects (e.g., JSON) or binary data 31
  • Hadoop Streaming 32 goto code
  • mrjob 33 class NgramNeighbors(MRJob): # specify input/intermed/output serialization # default output protocol is JSON; here we set it to text OUTPUT_PROTOCOL = RawProtocol def mapper(self, key, line): pass def combiner(self, key, counts): pass def reducer(self, key, counts): pass if __name__ == '__main__': # sets up a runner, based on command line options NgramNeighbors.run()
  • mrjob: features • Abstracted MapReduce interface • Handles complex Python objects • Multi-step MapReduce workflows • Extremely tight AWS integration • Easily choose to run locally, on Hadoop cluster, or on EMR • Actively developed; great documentation 34
  • mrjob 35 goto code
  • mrjob: serialization 36 class MyMRJob(mrjob.job.MRJob): INPUT_PROTOCOL = mrjob.protocol.RawValueProtocol INTERNAL_PROTOCOL = mrjob.protocol.JSONProtocol OUTPUT_PROTOCOL = mrjob.protocol.JSONProtocol Defaults RawProtocol / RawValueProtocol JSONProtocol / JSONValueProtocol PickleProtocol / PickleValueProtocol ReprProtocol / ReprValueProtocol Available Custom protocols can be written. No current support for binary serialization schemes.
  • luigi • Full-fledged workflow management, task scheduling, dependency resolution tool in Python (similar to Apache Oozie) • Built-in support for Hadoop by wrapping Streaming • Not as fully-featured as mrjob for Hadoop, but easily customizable • Internal serialization through repr/eval • Actively developed at Spotify • README is good but documentation is lacking 37
  • luigi 38 goto code
  • The cluster used for benchmarking • 5 virtual machines • 4 CPUs • 10 GB RAM • 100 GB disk • CentOS 6.2 • CDH4 (Hadoop 2) • 20 map tasks • 10 reduce tasks • Python 2.6 39
  • (Unscientific) performance comparison 40
  • (Unscientific) performance comparison 41 Streaming has lowest overhead
  • (Unscientific) performance comparison 42 JSON SerDe
  • Feature comparison 43
  • Feature comparison 44
  • 45 Questions?
  • ‹#›
  • ‹#›
  • What is Spark? • Started in 2009 as academic project from Amplab at UCBerkeley; now ASF and >100 contributors • In-memory distributed execution engine • Operates on Resilient Distributed Datasets (RDDs) • Provides richer distributed computing primitives for various problems • Can support SQL, stream processing, ML, graph computation • Supports Scala, Java, and Python 48
  • Spark uses a general DAG scheduler • Application aware scheduler • Uses locality for both disk and memory • Partitioning-aware to avoid shuffles • Can rewrite and optimize graph based on analysis join union groupBy map Stage 3 Stage 1 Stage 2 A: B: C: D: E: F: G: = cached data partition
  • Operations on RDDs 50 Zaharia 2011
  • Apache Spark 51 file = spark.textFile("hdfs://...") errors = file.filter(lambda line: "ERROR” in line) # Count all the errors errors.count() # Count errors mentioning MySQL errors.filter(lambda line: "MySQL” in line).count() # Fetch the MySQL errors as an array of strings errors.filter(lambda line: "MySQL” in line).collect() val points = spark.textFile(...).map(parsePoint).cache() var w = Vector.random(D) // current separating plane for (i <- 1 to ITERATIONS) { val gradient = points.map(p => (1 / (1 + exp(-p.y*(w dot p.x))) - 1) * p.y * p.x ).reduce(_ + _) w -= gradient } println("Final separating plane: " + w) Logfiltering (Python) Logisticregression (Scala)
  • Apache Spark 52 goto code
  • What’s Impala? • Interactive SQL • Typically 4-65x faster than the latest Hive (observed up to 100x faster) • Responses in seconds instead of minutes (sometimes sub-second) • ANSI-92 standard SQL queries with HiveQL • Compatible SQL interface for existing Hadoop/CDH applications • Based on industry standard SQL • Natively on Hadoop/HBase storage and metadata • Flexibility, scale, and cost advantages of Hadoop • No duplication/synchronization of data and metadata • Local processing to avoid network bottlenecks • Separate runtime from batch processing • Hive, Pig, MapReduce are designed and great for batch • Impala is purpose-built for low-latency SQL queries on Hadoop Cloudera Confidential. ©2013 Cloudera, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 53
  • Cloudera Impala 54 SELECT cosmic as snp_id, vcf_chrom as chr, vcf_pos as pos, sample_id as sample, vcf_call_gt as genotype, sample_affection as phenotype FROM hg19_parquet_snappy_join_cached_partitioned WHERE COSMIC IS NOT NULL AND dbSNP IS NULL AND sample_study = ”breast_cancer" AND VCF_CHROM = "16";
  • Impala Architecture: Planner • Example: query with join and aggregation SELECT state, SUM(revenue) FROM HdfsTbl h JOIN HbaseTbl b ON (...) GROUP BY 1 ORDER BY 2 desc LIMIT 10 Hbase Scan Hash Join Hdfs Scan Exch TopN Agg Exch at coordinator at DataNodes at region servers Agg TopN Agg Hash Join Hdfs Scan Hbase Scan Cloudera Confidential. ©2013 Cloudera, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 55
  • Impala User-defined Functions (UDFs) • Tuple => Scalar value • Substring • sin, cos, pow, … • Machine-learning models • Supports Hive UDFs (Java) • Highly unpleasurable • Impala (native) UDFs • C++ interface designed for efficiency • Similar to Postgres UDFs • Runs any LLVM-compiled code 56
  • LLVM compiler infrastructure 57
  • LLVM: C++ example 58 bool StringEq(FunctionContext* context, const StringVal& arg1, const StringVal& arg2) { if (arg1.is_null != arg2.is_null) return false; if (arg1.is_null) return true; if (arg1.len != arg2.len) return false; return (arg1.ptr == arg2.ptr) || memcmp(arg1.ptr, arg2.ptr, arg1.len) == 0; }
  • LLVM: IR output 59 ; ModuleID = '<stdin>' target datalayout = "e-p:64:64:64-i1:8:8-i8:8:8-i16:16:16-i32:32:32-i64:64:64-f32:32:32-f64:64:64-v64:64:64-v128:128:128-a0:0:64-s0:64:64-f80:128:128-n8:16:32:64-S128" target triple = "x86_64-apple-macosx10.7.0" %"class.impala_udf::FunctionContext" = type { %"class.impala::FunctionContextImpl"* } %"class.impala::FunctionContextImpl" = type opaque %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal" = type { %"struct.impala_udf::AnyVal", i32, i8* } %"struct.impala_udf::AnyVal" = type { i8 } ; Function Attrs: nounwind readonly ssp uwtable define zeroext i1 @_Z8StringEqPN10impala_udf15FunctionContextERKNS_9StringValES4_(%"class.impala_udf::FunctionContext"* nocapture %context, %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* nocapture %arg1, %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* nocapture %arg2) #0 { entry: %is_null = getelementptr inbounds %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* %arg1, i64 0, i32 0, i32 0 %0 = load i8* %is_null, align 1, !tbaa !0, !range !3 %is_null1 = getelementptr inbounds %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* %arg2, i64 0, i32 0, i32 0 %1 = load i8* %is_null1, align 1, !tbaa !0, !range !3 %cmp = icmp eq i8 %0, %1 br i1 %cmp, label %if.end, label %return if.end: ; preds = %entry %tobool = icmp eq i8 %0, 0 br i1 %tobool, label %if.end7, label %return if.end7: ; preds = %if.end %len = getelementptr inbounds %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* %arg1, i64 0, i32 1 %2 = load i32* %len, align 4, !tbaa !4 %len8 = getelementptr inbounds %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* %arg2, i64 0, i32 1 %3 = load i32* %len8, align 4, !tbaa !4 %cmp9 = icmp eq i32 %2, %3 br i1 %cmp9, label %if.end11, label %return if.end11: ; preds = %if.end7 %ptr = getelementptr inbounds %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* %arg1, i64 0, i32 2 %4 = load i8** %ptr, align 8, !tbaa !5 %ptr12 = getelementptr inbounds %"struct.impala_udf::StringVal"* %arg2, i64 0, i32 2 %5 = load i8** %ptr12, align 8, !tbaa !5 %cmp13 = icmp eq i8* %4, %5 br i1 %cmp13, label %return, label %lor.rhs lor.rhs: ; preds = %if.end11 %conv17 = sext i32 %2 to i64 %call = tail call i32 @memcmp(i8* %4, i8* %5, i64 %conv17) %cmp18 = icmp eq i32 %call, 0 br label %return
  • LLVM compiler infrastructure 60 NumbaPython
  • Iris data and BigML 61 def predict_species_orig(sepal_width=None, petal_length=None, petal_width=None): """ Predictor for species from model/52952081035d07727e01d836 Predictive model by BigML - Machine Learning Made Easy """ if (petal_width is None): return u'Iris-virginica' if (petal_width > 0.8): if (petal_width <= 1.75): if (petal_length is None): return u'Iris-versicolor' if (petal_length > 4.95): if (petal_width <= 1.55): return u'Iris-virginica' if (petal_width > 1.55): if (petal_length > 5.45): return u'Iris-virginica' if (petal_length <= 5.45): return u'Iris-versicolor' if (petal_length <= 4.95): if (petal_width <= 1.65): return u'Iris-versicolor' if (petal_width > 1.65): return u'Iris-virginica' if (petal_width > 1.75): if (petal_length is None): return u'Iris-virginica' if (petal_length > 4.85): return u'Iris-virginica' if (petal_length <= 4.85): if (sepal_width is None): return u'Iris-virginica' if (sepal_width <= 3.1): return u'Iris-virginica' if (sepal_width > 3.1): return u'Iris-versicolor' if (petal_width <= 0.8): return u'Iris-setosa'
  • Impala + Numba 62 goto code
  • Impala + Numba • Still pre-alpha • Significantly faster execution thanks to native LLVM • Significantly easier to write UDFs 63
  • 64 Conclusions
  • 65 If you have access to a Hadoop cluster and you want a one-off quick-and-dirty job… Hadoop Streaming
  • 66 If you want an expressive Pythonic interface to build complex, regular ETL workflows… Luigi
  • 67 If you want to integrate Hadoop with other regular processes… Luigi
  • 68 If you don’t have access to Hadoop and want to try stuff out… mrjob
  • 69 If you’re heavily using AWS… mrjob
  • 70 If you want to work interactively… PySpark
  • 71 If you want to do in-memory analytics… PySpark
  • 72 If you want to do anything…* PySpark
  • 73 If you want ease of Python with high performance Impala + Numba
  • 74 If you want to write Python UDFs for SQL queries… Impala + Numba
  • 75 Code: https://github.com/laserson/rock-health-python Blog post: http://blog.cloudera.com/blog/2013/01/a-guide-to- python-frameworks-for-hadoop/ Slides: http://www.slideshare.net/urilaserson/
  • 76