Next Generation of Apache Hadoop MapReduce Owen O’Malley firstname.lastname@example.org @owen_omalley
What is Hadoop? A framework for storing and processing big data on lots of commodity machines. - Up to 4,000 machines in a cluster - Up to 20 PB in a cluster Open Source Apache project High reliability done in software - Automated failover for data and computation Implemented in Java Primary data analysis platform at Yahoo! - 40,000+ machines running Hadoop
What is Hadoop? HDFS – Distributed File System - Combines cluster’s local storage into a single namespace. - All data is replicated to multiple machines. - Provides locality information to clients MapReduce - Batch computation framework - Tasks re-executed on failure - User code wrapped around a distributed sort - Optimizes for data locality of input
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Current Limitations Scalability - Maximum Cluster size – 4,000 nodes - Maximum concurrent tasks – 40,000 - Coarse synchronization in JobTracker Single point of failure - Failure kills all queued and running jobs - Jobs need to be re-submitted by users Restart is very tricky due to complex state Hard partition of resources into map and reduce slots
Current Limitations Lacks support for alternate paradigms - Iterative applications implemented using MapReduce are 10x slower. - Users use MapReduce to run arbitrary code - Example: K-Means, PageRank Lack of wire-compatible protocols - Client and cluster must be of same version - Applications and workflows cannot migrate to different clusters
MapReduce Requirements for 2011 Reliability Availability Scalability - Clusters of 6,000 machines - Each machine with 16 cores, 48G RAM, 24TB disks - 100,000 concurrent tasks - 10,000 concurrent jobs Wire Compatibility Agility & Evolution – Ability for customers to control upgrades to the grid software stack.
MapReduce – Design Focus Split up the two major functions of JobTracker - Cluster resource management - Application life-cycle management MapReduce becomes user-land library
Architecture Resource Manager - Global resource scheduler - Hierarchical queues Node Manager - Per-machine agent - Manages the life-cycle of container - Container resource monitoring Application Master - Per-application - Manages application scheduling and task execution - E.g. MapReduce Application Master
Improvements vis-à-vis current MapReduce Scalability - Application life-cycle management is very expensive - Partition resource management and application life-cycle management - Application management is distributed - Hardware trends • Machines are getting bigger and faster • Moving toward 12 2TB disks instead of 4 1TB disks • Enables more tasks per a machine
Improvements vis-à-vis current MapReduce Availability - Application Master • Optional failover via application-specific checkpoint • MapReduce applications pick up where they left off - Resource Manager • No single point of failure - failover via ZooKeeper • Application Masters are restarted automatically
Improvements vis-à-vis current MapReduce Wire Compatibility - Protocols are wire-compatible - Old clients can talk to new servers - Evolution toward rolling upgrades
Improvements vis-à-vis current MapReduce Innovation and Agility - MapReduce now becomes a user-land library - Multiple versions of MapReduce can run in the same cluster (a la Apache Pig) • Faster deployment cycles for improvements - Customers upgrade MapReduce versions on their schedule - Users can use customized MapReduce versions without affecting everyone!
Improvements vis-à-vis current MapReduce Utilization - Generic resource model • Memory • CPU • Disk b/w • Network b/w - Remove fixed partition of map and reduce slots
Improvements vis-à-vis current MapReduce Support for programming paradigms other than MapReduce - MPI - Master-Worker - Machine Learning and Iterative processing - Enabled by paradigm-specific Application Master - All can run on the same Hadoop cluster
Summary Takes Hadoop to the next level - Scale-out even further - High availability - Cluster Utilization - Support for paradigms other than MapReduce