YCSB, the open standard for comparative performance evaluation of data stores, is now available to CDH users for their Apache HBase deployments via new packages from Cloudera Labs.
Many factors go into deciding which data store should be used for production applications, including basic features, data model, and the performance characteristics for a given type of workload. It’s critical to have the ability to compare multiple data stores intelligently and objectively so that you can make sound architectural decisions.
Big Industries, Cloudera systems integration and reseller partner for Belgium and Luxembourg, has developed an integration of Apache Mesos and CDH that can be deployed and managed through Cloudera Manager. In this post, Big Industries’ Rob Gibbon explains the benefits of deploying Mesos on your cluster and walks you through the process of setting it up.
[Editor’s Note: Mesos integration is not currently supported by Cloudera, thus the setup described below is not recommended for production use.]
Apache Mesos is a distributed,
Cloudera Director 1.5 introduces a new plugin architecture to enable support for additional cloud providers. If you want to implement a plugin to add integration with a cloud provider that is not supported out-of-the-box, or to extend one of the existing plugins, these details will get you started.
As discussed in our previous blog post, the Cloudera Director Service Provider Interface (Cloudera Director SPI) defines a Java interface and packaging standards for Cloudera Director plugins.
Cloudera Director 1.5 is now available; this post describes what’s inside, including a new open source plugin interface.
Cloudera Director is the manifestation of Cloudera’s commitment to providing a simple and reliable way to deploy, scale, and manage Apache Hadoop in the cloud of your choice. With Cloudera Director 1.5, we continue the story of enabling production-ready clusters and big data applications by focusing on the following themes.
Learn how Cloudera Navigator Encrypt bring data security to YARN containers.
With the introduction of transparent data encryption in HDFS, we are now a big step closer toward a secure platform in the Apache Hadoop world. However, there are still gaps in the platform, including how YARN and its applications manage their cache. In this post, I’ll explain how Cloudera Navigator Encrypt fills that particular gap.
When a YARN application runs in a cluster it can sometimes spill data to the hard disk,