Cloudera Developer Blog · Hue Posts
Get started with Apache Hadoop and use-case examples online in just seconds.
Today, we announced Cloudera Live, a new online service for developers and analysts (currently in public beta) that makes it easy to learn, explore, and try out CDH, Cloudera’s open source software distribution containing Apache Hadoop and related projects. No downloads, no installations, no waiting — just point-and-play!
Our thanks to Amar Parkash, a Software Developer at Goibibo, a leading travel portal in India, for the enthusiastic support of Hue you’ll read below.
At Goibibo, we use Hue in our production environment. I came across Hue while looking for a near real-time log search tool and got to know about Cloudera Search and the interface provided by Hue. I tried it on my machine and was really impressed by the UI it provides for Apache Hive, Apache Pig, HDFS, job browser, and basically everything in the Big Data domain. We immediately deployed Hue in production, and that has been one of the best decisions we have ever made for our data platform at Goibibo.
Hue users can learn a lot about new features by following a steady stream of new demos.
Hue, the open source Web UI that makes Apache Hadoop easier to use, is now a standard across the ecosystem — shipping within multiple software distributions and sandboxes. One of the reasons for its success is an agile developer community behind it that is constantly rolling out new features to its users.
Integrating Hue with LDAP can help make your secure Hadoop apps as widely consumed as possible.
Hue, the open source Web UI that makes Apache Hadoop easier to use, easily integrates with your corporation’s existing identity management systems and provides authentication mechanisms for SSO providers. So, by changing a few configuration parameters, your employees can start analyzing Big Data in their own browsers under an existing security policy.
In this installment of “Meet the Engineer” we speak with Romain Rigaux, a Software Engineer on the Hue team.
What do you do at Cloudera, and in which project are you involved?
Currently I work on Hue, the open source Web interface that lets users do Big Data analysis directly from their browser. Its goal is to make that process easier, so that more users can get more insights, more quickly.
The team behind Hue, the open source Web UI that makes Apache Hadoop easier to use, strikes again with a new Spark app.
Editor’s note: This post was recently published on the Hue blog. We republish it here for your convenience.
You can use Hue and Cloudera Search to build your own integrated Big Data search app.
In a previous post, you learned how to analyze data using Apache Hive via Hue’s Beeswax and Catalog apps. This time, you’ll see how to make Yelp Dataset Challenge data searchable by indexing it and building a customizable UI with the Hue Search app.
Indexing Data in Cloudera Search
Hue, the open source Web UI that makes Apache Hadoop easier to use, has a brand-new application that enables transferring data between relational databases and Hadoop. This new application is driven by Apache Sqoop 2 and has several user experience improvements, to boot.
Sqoop is a batch data migration tool for transferring data between traditional databases and Hadoop. The first version of Sqoop is a heavy client that drives and oversees data transfer via MapReduce. In Sqoop 2, the majority of the work was moved to a server that a thin client communicates with. Also, any client can communicate with the Sqoop 2 server over its JSON-REST protocol. Sqoop 2 was chosen instead of its predecessors because of its client-server design.
Importing from MySQL to HDFS
There’s good news for users of Hue, the open source web UI that makes Apache Hadoop easier to use: A new SAML 2.0-compliant backend, which is scheduled to ship in the next release of the Cloudera platform, will provide a better authentication experience for users as well as IT.
With this new feature, single sign-on (SSO) authentication can be achieved instead of using Hue credentials – thus, user credentials can be managed centrally (a big benefit for IT), and users needn’t log in to Hue if they have already logged in to another Web application sharing the SSO (a big benefit for users).
The following post was originally published by the Hue Team at the Hue blog in a slightly different form.
Hue, the open source web GUI that makes Apache Hadoop easy to use, has supported Cloudera Impala since its inception to enable fast, interactive SQL queries from within your browser. In this post, you’ll see a demo of Hue’s Impala app in action and explore its impressive query speed for yourself.