Cloudera Engineering Blog · Community Posts
Your contributions, and a vibrant developer community, are important for Impala’s users. Read below to learn how to get involved.
From the moment that Cloudera announced it at Strata New York in 2012, Impala has been an 100% Apache-licensed open source project. All of Impala’s source code is available on GitHub—where nearly 500 users have forked the project for their own use—and we follow the same model as every other platform project at Cloudera: code changes are committed “upstream” first, and are then selected and backported to our release branches for CDH releases.
This year’s HBaseCon Use Cases track includes war stories about some of the world’s best examples of running Apache HBase in production.
As a final sneak preview leading up to the show next week, in this post, I’ll give you a window into the HBaseCon 2015′s (May 7 in San Francisco) Use Cases track.
This year’s HBaseCon Ecosystem track covers projects that are complementary to HBase (with a focus on SQL) such as Apache Phoenix, Apache Kylin, and Trafodion.
In this post, I’ll give you a window into the HBaseCon 2015′s (May 7 in San Francisco) Ecosystem track.
This year’s HBaseCon Development & Internals track covers new features in HBase 1.0, what’s to come in 2.0, best practices for tuning, and more.
In this post, I’ll give you a window into the HBaseCon 2015′s (May 7 in San Francisco) Development & Internals track.
This year’s HBaseCon Operations track features some of the world’s largest and most impressive operators.
In this post, I’ll give you a window into the HBaseCon 2015′s (May 7 in San Francisco) Operations track.
As is its tradition, this year’s HBaseCon General Session includes keynotes about the world’s most awesome HBase deployments.
It’s Spring, which also means that it’s HBaseCon season—the time when the Apache HBase community gathers for its annual ritual.
Wow, a ton of news for such a short month:
The Cloudera HBase Team are proud to be members of Apache HBase’s model community and are currently AWOL, busy celebrating the release of the milestone Apache HBase 1.0. The following, from release manager Enis Soztutar, was published today in the ASF’s blog.
The Apache Hive PMC has recently voted to release Hive 1.0.0 (formerly known as Hive 0.14.1).
This release is recognition of the work the Apache Hive community has done over the past nine years and is continuing to do. The Apache Hive 1.0.0 release is a codebase that was expected to be released as 0.14.1 but the community felt it was time to move to a 1.x.y release naming structure.
You may have noticed that this report went on hiatus for December 2014 due to a lack of critical news mass (plus, we realize that most of you are out of the loop until mid-January). It’s back with a vengeance, though: