Cloudera Data Science Workbench provides data scientists with secure access to enterprise data with Python, R, and Scala. In the previous article, we introduced how to use your favorite Python libraries on an Apache Spark cluster with PySpark. In Python world, data scientists often want to use Python libraries, such as XGBoost, which includes C/C++ extension. This post shows how to solve this problem creating a conda recipe with C extension.
Last week, Cloudera announced the General Availability release of Cloudera Data Science Workbench. In this post, I’ll give a brief overview of its capabilities and architecture, along with a quick-start guide to connecting Cloudera Data Science Workbench to your existing CDH cluster in three simple steps.
At its core, Cloudera Data Science Workbench enables self-service data science for the enterprise. Data scientists can build, scale, and deploy data science and machine learning solutions in a fraction of the time,
Recently we worked with a customer that needed to run a very significant amount of models in a given day to satisfy internal and government regulated risk requirements. Several thousand model executions would need to be supported per hour. Total execution time was very important to this client. In the past the customer used thousands of servers to meet the demand. They need to run many derivations of this model with different economic factors to satisfy their requirements.
Technology-focused discussions about genomics usually highlight the huge growth in DNA sequencing since the beginning of the century, growth that has outpaced Moore’s law and resulted in the $1000 genome. However, future growth is projected to be even more dramatic. In the paper “Big Data: Astronomical or Genomical?”, the authors say it is estimated that “between 100 million and as many as 2 billion human genomes could be sequenced by 2025”,
Cloudera Data Science Workbench provides freedom for data scientists. It gives them the flexibility to work with their favorite libraries using isolated environments with a container for each project.
In JVM world such as Java or Scala, using your favorite packages on a Spark cluster is easy. Each application manages preferred packages using fat JARs, and it brings independent environments with the Spark cluster. Many data scientists prefer Python to Scala for data science,