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Bigdata processing with Spark

Lecture about Spark at the SIKS & CBS Datacamp 2016

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Bigdata processing with Spark

  1. 1. SIKS Big Data Course Arjen P. de Vries Enschede, December 5, 2016
  2. 2. “Big Data” If your organization stores multiple petabytes of data, if the information most critical to your business resides in forms other than rows and columns of numbers, or if answering your biggest question would involve a “mashup” of several analytical efforts, you’ve got a big data opportunity
  3. 3. Process  Challenges in Big Data Analytics include - capturing data, - aligning data from different sources (e.g., resolving when two objects are the same), - transforming the data into a form suitable for analysis, - modeling it, whether mathematically, or through some form of simulation, - understanding the output — visualizing and sharing the results Attributed to IBM Research’s Laura Haas in
  4. 4. How big is big?  Facebook (Aug 2012): - 2.5 billion content items shared per day (status updates + wall posts + photos + videos + comments) - 2.7 billion Likes per day - 300 million photos uploaded per day
  5. 5. Big is very big!  100+ petabytes of disk space in one of FB’s largest Hadoop (HDFS) clusters  105 terabytes of data scanned via Hive, Facebook’s Hadoop query language, every 30 minutes  70,000 queries executed on these databases per day  500+ terabytes of new data ingested into the databases every day
  6. 6. Back of the Envelope  Note: “105 terabytes of data scanned every 30 minutes”  A very very fast disk can do 300 MB/s – so, on one disk, this would take (105 TB = 110100480 MB) / 300 (MB/s) = 367Ks =~ 6000m  So at least 200 disks are used in parallel!  PS: the June 2010 estimate was that facebook ran on 60K servers
  7. 7. Source: Google Data Center (is the Computer)
  8. 8. Source: NY Times (6/14/2006),
  9. 9. FB’s Data Centers  Suggested further reading: - - - “Open hardware”: server, storage, and data center - Claim 38% more efficient and 24% less expensive to build and run than other state-of-the-art data centers
  10. 10. Building Blocks Source: Barroso, Clidaras and Hölzle (2013): DOI 10.2200/S00516ED2V01Y201306CAC024
  11. 11. Storage Hierarchy Source: Barroso, Clidaras and Hölzle (2013): DOI 10.2200/S00516ED2V01Y201306CAC024
  12. 12. Numbers Everyone Should Know L1 cache reference 0.5 ns Branch mispredict 5 ns L2 cache reference 7 ns Mutex lock/unlock 100 ns Main memory reference 100 ns Compress 1K bytes with Zippy 10,000 ns Send 2K bytes over 1 Gbps network 20,000 ns Read 1 MB sequentially from memory 250,000 ns Round trip within same datacenter 500,000 ns Disk seek 10,000,000 ns Read 1 MB sequentially from network 10,000,000 ns Read 1 MB sequentially from disk 30,000,000 ns Send packet CA->Netherlands->CA 150,000,000 ns According to Jeff Dean
  13. 13. Storage Hierarchy Source: Barroso, Clidaras and Hölzle (2013): DOI 10.2200/S00516ED2V01Y201306CAC024
  14. 14. Storage Hierarchy Source: Barroso, Clidaras and Hölzle (2013): DOI 10.2200/S00516ED2V01Y201306CAC024
  15. 15. Quiz Time!!  Consider a 1 TB database with 100 byte records - We want to update 1 percent of the records Plan A: Seek to the records and make the updates Plan B: Write out a new database that includes the updates Source: Ted Dunning, on Hadoop mailing list
  16. 16. Seeks vs. Scans  Consider a 1 TB database with 100 byte records - We want to update 1 percent of the records  Scenario 1: random access - Each update takes ~30 ms (seek, read, write) - 108 updates = ~35 days  Scenario 2: rewrite all records - Assume 100 MB/s throughput - Time = 5.6 hours(!)  Lesson: avoid random seeks! In words of Prof. Peter Boncz (CWI & VU): “Latency is the enemy” Source: Ted Dunning, on Hadoop mailing list
  17. 17. Programming for Big Data the Data Center
  18. 18. Emerging Big Data Systems  Distributed  Shared-nothing - None of the resources are logically shared between processes  Data parallel - Exactly the same task is performed on different pieces of the data
  19. 19. Shared-nothing  A collection of independent, possibly virtual, machines, each with local disk and local main memory, connected together on a high-speed network - Possible trade-off: large number of low-end servers instead of small number of high-end ones
  20. 20. @UT~1990
  21. 21. Data Parallel  Remember: 0.5ns (L1) vs. 500,000ns (round trip in datacenter) Δ is 6 orders in magnitude!  With huge amounts of data (and resources necessary to process it), we simply cannot expect to ship the data to the application – the application logic needs to ship to the data!
  22. 22. Gray’s Laws How to approach data engineering challenges for large-scale scientific datasets: 1. Scientific computing is becoming increasingly data intensive 2. The solution is in a “scale-out” architecture 3. Bring computations to the data, rather than data to the computations 4. Start the design with the “20 queries” 5. Go from “working to working” See:
  23. 23. Distributed File System (DFS)  Exact location of data is unknown to the programmer  Programmer writes a program on an abstraction level above that of low level data - however, notice that abstraction level offered is usually still rather low…
  24. 24. GFS: Assumptions  Commodity hardware over “exotic” hardware - Scale “out”, not “up”  High component failure rates - Inexpensive commodity components fail all the time  “Modest” number of huge files - Multi-gigabyte files are common, if not encouraged  Files are write-once, mostly appended to - Perhaps concurrently  Large streaming reads over random access - High sustained throughput over low latency GFS slides adapted from material by (Ghemawat et al., SOSP 2003)
  25. 25. GFS: Design Decisions  Files stored as chunks - Fixed size (64MB)  Reliability through replication - Each chunk replicated across 3+ chunkservers  Single master to coordinate access, keep metadata - Simple centralized management  No data caching - Little benefit due to large datasets, streaming reads  Simplify the API - Push some of the issues onto the client (e.g., data layout) HDFS = GFS clone (same basic ideas)
  26. 26. A Prototype “Big Data Analysis” Task  Iterate over a large number of records  Extract something of interest from each  Aggregate intermediate results - Usually, aggregation requires to shuffle and sort the intermediate results  Generate final output Key idea: provide a functional abstraction for these two operations Map Reduce (Dean and Ghemawat, OSDI 2004)
  27. 27. Map / Reduce “A simple and powerful interface that enables automatic parallelization and distribution of large-scale computations, combined with an implementation of this interface that achieves high performance on large clusters of commodity PCs” MapReduce: Simplified Data Processing on Large Clusters, Jeffrey Dean and Sanjay Ghemawat, 2004
  28. 28. MR Implementations  Google “invented” their MR system, a proprietary implementation in C++ - Bindings in Java, Python  Hadoop is an open-source re-implementation in Java - Original development led by Yahoo - Now an Apache open source project - Emerging as the de facto big data stack - Rapidly expanding software ecosystem
  29. 29. Map / Reduce  Process data using special map() and reduce() functions - The map() function is called on every item in the input and emits a series of intermediate key/value pairs - All values associated with a given key are grouped together: (Keys arrive at each reducer in sorted order) - The reduce() function is called on every unique key, and its value list, and emits a value that is added to the output
  30. 30. split 0 split 1 split 2 split 3 split 4 worker worker worker worker worker Master User Program output file 0 output file 1 (1) submit (2) schedule map (2) schedule reduce (3) read (4) local write (5) remote read (6) write Input files Map phase Intermediate files (on local disk) Reduce phase Output files Adapted by Jimmy Lin from (Dean and Ghemawat, OSDI 2004)
  31. 31. MapReduce mapmap map map Shuffle and Sort: aggregate values by keys reduce reduce reduce k1 k2 k3 k4 k5 k6v1 v2 v3 v4 v5 v6 ba 1 2 c c3 6 a c5 2 b c7 8 a 1 5 b 2 7 c 2 3 6 8 r1 s1 r2 s2 r3 s3 mapmap map map Shuffle and Sort: aggregate values by keys reduce reduce reduce k1 k2 k3 k4 k5 k6v1 v2 v3 v4 v5 v6k1 k2 k3 k4 k5 k6v1 v2 v3 v4 v5 v6 ba 1 2ba 1 2 c c3 6c c3 6 a c5 2a c5 2 b c7 8b c7 8 a 1 5a 1 5 b 2 7b 2 7 c 2 3 6 8c 2 3 6 8 r1 s1r1 s1 r2 s2r2 s2 r3 s3r3 s3
  32. 32. MapReduce “Runtime”  Handles scheduling - Assigns workers to map and reduce tasks  Handles “data distribution” - Moves processes to data  Handles synchronization - Gathers, sorts, and shuffles intermediate data  Handles errors and faults - Detects worker failures and restarts  Everything happens on top of a Distributed File System (DFS)
  33. 33. Q: “Hadoop the Answer?”
  34. 34. Data Juggling  Operational reality of many organizations is that Big Data is constantly being pumped between different systems: - Key-value stores - General-purpose distributed file system - (Distributed) DBMSs - Custom (distributed) file organizations
  35. 35. Q: “Hadoop the Answer?”  Not that easy to write efficient and scalable code!
  36. 36. Controlling Execution  Cleverly-constructed data structures for keys and values - Carry partial results together through the pipeline  Sort order of intermediate keys - Control order in which reducers process keys  Partitioning of the key space - Control which reducer processes which keys  Preserving state in mappers and reducers - Capture dependencies across multiple keys and values
  37. 37. Hadoop’s Deficiencies
  38. 38. Sources of latency…  Job startup time  Parsing and serialization  Checkpointing  Map reduce boundary - Mappers must finish before reducers start  Multi job dataflow - Job from previous step in analysis pipeline must finish first  No indexes
  39. 39. Hadoop Drawbacks / Limitations  No record abstraction - HDFS even leads to “broken” records  Focus on scale-out, low emphasis on single node “raw” performance  Limited (insufficient?) expressive power - Joins? Graph traversal?  Lack of schema information - Only becomes a problem in the long run…  Fundamentally designed for batch processing only
  40. 40. Two Cases against Batch Processing  Interactive analysis - Issues many different queries over the same data  Iterative machine learning algorithms - Reads and writes the same data over and over again
  41. 41. Slow due to replication, serialization, and disk IO Input query 1query 1 query 2query 2 query 3query 3 result 1 result 2 result 3 . . . HDFS read iter. 2iter. 2 . . . HDFS read HDFS write Data Sharing (Hadoop) iter. 1iter. 1 HDFS read HDFS write Input iter. 1iter. 1 HDFS read HDFS write Input
  42. 42. Intermezzo…
  43. 43. iter. 2iter. 2 . . . Distributed memory Input query 1query 1 query 2query 2 query 3query 3 . . . one-time processing 10-100× faster than network and disk Data Sharing (Spark) iter. 1iter. 1 Input iter. 1iter. 1 Input
  44. 44. Challenge  Distributed memory abstraction must be - Fault-tolerant - Efficient in large commodity clusters How do we design a programming interface that can provide fault tolerance efficiently?
  45. 45. Challenge  Previous distributed storage abstractions have offered an interface based on fine-grained updates - Reads and writes to cells in a table - E.g. key-value stores, databases, distributed memory  Requires replicating data or update logs across nodes for fault tolerance - Expensive for data-intensive apps (i.e., Big Data)
  46. 46. Spark Programming Model Key idea: Resilient Distributed Datasets (RDDs) - Distributed collections of objects - Cached in memory across cluster nodes, upon request - Parallel operators to manipulate data in RDDs - Automatic reconstruction of intermediate results upon failure Interface - Clean language-integrated API in Scala - Can be used interactively from Scala console
  47. 47. RDDs: Batch Processing  Set-oriented operations (instead of tuple-oriented) - Same basic principle as relational databases, key for efficient query processing  A nested relational model - Allows for complex values that may need to be “flattened” for further processing - E.g.: map vs. flatMap
  48. 48. RDD Operations Great documentation! guide.html#rdd-operations
  49. 49. Example: Log Mining  Load error messages from a log into memory, then interactively search for various patterns lines = spark.textFile(“hdfs://...”) errors = lines.filter(_.startsWith(“ERROR”)) messages =‘t’)(2)) cachedMsgs = messages.cache() Block 1Block 1 Block 2Block 2 Block 3Block 3 WorkerWorker WorkerWorker WorkerWorker DriverDriver cachedMsgs.filter(_.contains(“foo”)).count cachedMsgs.filter(_.contains(“bar”)).count . . . tasks results Cache 1Cache 1 Cache 2Cache 2 Cache 3Cache 3 Base RDDBase RDD Transformed RDDTransformed RDD ActionAction Result: full-text search of Wikipedia in <1 sec (vs 20 sec for on-disk data) Result: scaled to 1 TB data in 5-7 sec (vs 170 sec for on-disk data) Slide by Matei Zaharia, creator Spark,
  50. 50. Example: Logistic Regression val data = spark.textFile(...).map(readPoint).cache()  var w = Vector.random(D)  for (i <- 1 to ITERATIONS) {  val gradient = =>  (1 / (1 + exp(-p.y*(w dot p.x))) - 1) * p.y * p.x  ).reduce(_ + _)  w -= gradient  }  println("Final w: " + w) Initial parameter vectorInitial parameter vector Repeated MapReduce steps to do gradient descent Repeated MapReduce steps to do gradient descent Load data in memory onceLoad data in memory once Slide by Matei Zaharia, creator Spark,
  51. 51. Logistic Regression Performance 127 s / iteration first iteration 174 s further iterations 6 s Slide by Matei Zaharia, creator Spark,
  52. 52. Example Job val sc = new SparkContext( “spark://...”, “MyJob”, home, jars) val file = sc.textFile(“hdfs://...”) val errors = file.filter(_.contains(“ERROR”)) errors.cache() errors.count() Resilient distributed datasets (RDDs) Resilient distributed datasets (RDDs) ActionAction
  53. 53. Transformations build up a DAG, but don’t “do anything” 54
  54. 54. RDD Graph HadoopRDD path = hdfs://... HadoopRDD path = hdfs://... FilteredRDD func = _.contains(…) shouldCache = true FilteredRDD func = _.contains(…) shouldCache = true file: errors: Partition-level view:Dataset-level view: Task 1Task 2 ...
  55. 55. Data Locality First run: data not in cache, so use HadoopRDD’s locality prefs (from HDFS) Second run: FilteredRDD is in cache, so use its locations If something falls out of cache, go back to HDFS
  56. 56. Resilient Distributed Datasets (RDDs)  Offer an interface based on coarse-grained transformations (e.g. map, group-by, join)  Allows for efficient fault recovery using lineage - Log one operation to apply to many elements - Recompute lost partitions of dataset on failure - No cost if nothing fails
  57. 57. RDD Fault Tolerance  RDDs maintain lineage information that can be used to reconstruct lost partitions  Ex: messages = textFile(...).filter(_.startsWith(“ERROR”)) .map(_.split(‘t’)(2)) HDFSFileHDFSFile FilteredRDDFilteredRDD MappedRDDMappedRDD filter (func = _.startsWith(...)) map (func = _.split(...)) Slide by Matei Zaharia, creator Spark,
  58. 58. RDD Representation  Simple common interface: - Set of partitions - Preferred locations for each partition - List of parent RDDs - Function to compute a partition given parents - Optional partitioning info  Allows capturing wide range of transformations  Users can easily add new transformations Slide by Matei Zaharia, creator Spark,
  59. 59. RDDs in More Detail RDDs additionally provide: - Control over partitioning, which can be used to optimize data placement across queries. - usually more efficient than the sort-based approach of Map Reduce - Control over persistence (e.g. store on disk vs in RAM) - Fine-grained reads (treat RDD as a big table) Slide by Matei Zaharia, creator Spark,
  60. 60. Wrap-up: Spark  Avoid materialization of intermediate results  Recomputation is a viable alternative for replication to provide fault tolerance  A good and user-friendly (i.e., programmer-friendly) API helps gain traction very fast - In few years, Spark has become the default tool for deploying code on clusters
  61. 61. Thanks  Matei Zaharia, MIT ( 