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BTM 382 Database Management Chapter 2: Data models Chapter 12.12-13: CAP and Hadoop Chitu Okoli Associate Professor in Business Technology Management John.

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Presentation on theme: "BTM 382 Database Management Chapter 2: Data models Chapter 12.12-13: CAP and Hadoop Chitu Okoli Associate Professor in Business Technology Management John."— Presentation transcript:

1 BTM 382 Database Management Chapter 2: Data models Chapter : CAP and Hadoop Chitu Okoli Associate Professor in Business Technology Management John Molson School of Business, Concordia University, Montréal 1

2 Models and data models

3 3 What is a model? A model is a simplified way to describe or explain a complex reality A model helps people communicate and work simply yet effectively when talking about and manipulating complex real-world phenomena

4 4 Scientific models Sources:

5 5 Conceptual models Sources:

6 6 Importance of Data Models Communication toolGive an overall view of the databaseOrganize data for various users Are an abstraction for the creation of good database 6

7 The Evolution of Data Models

8 8 Obsolete models: Hierarchical and network models

9 9 The Relational Model Uses key concepts from mathematical relations (tables) –“Relational” in “relational model” means “tables” (mathematical relations), not “relationships” Table (relations) –Matrix consisting of row/column intersections Relations have well defined methods (queries) for combining their data members –Selecting (reading) and joining (combining) data is defined based on rigorous mathematical principles Relational data management system (RDBMS) –Relations where originally too advanced for 1970s computing power –As computing power increased, simplicity of the model prevailed

10 10 The Entity Relationship Model Very detailed specification of relationships and their properties Enhancement of the relational model –Relations (tables) become entities Entity relationship diagram (ERD) –Uses graphic representations to model database components Many variations for notation exist; we will use the Crow’s Foot notation

11 11

12 12 The Object-Oriented Data Model (OODM) Addresses “impedance mismatch” problem of the ER model –The ER model’s view of data (tables) and programmers’ view of data (objects in OOP), is completely different –This mismatch makes database programming painful, especially for very complex data structures OODM Uses object-oriented programming concepts to store data –Objects represent nouns (entities or records) –Objects have attributes (properties or fields) with values (data) –Objects have methods (operations or functions) –Classes group similar objects using a hierarchy and inheritance In an OODBMS, the data retrieval and storage closely mirrors the data structures that programmers use, and so programming complex objects is much easier than with the ER model More advanced forms support the Extended Relational Data Model, Object/Relational DBMS, and XML data structures

13 13 OODBMS vs. RDBMS https://youtu.be/kORTgvfHl4g

14 Big Data and NoSQL

15 15 Explaining Big Data https://youtu.be/7D1CQ_LOizA

16 16 Big Data Volume –Huge amounts of data (terabytes and petabytes), especially from the Internet Velocity –Organizations need to process the huge amounts of data rapidly, just as with smaller databases Variety –Wide variety of data, much of it unstructured and even changing in structure 16

17 17 Big data’s solutions and RDBMS’s failure Scale up: use more powerful servers –RDBMS is very computing intensive –More data requires much faster, more capable, expensive computers, and even that’s not good enough for big data Scale out: use many cheap distributed servers –RDBMS doesn’t work rapidly with distributed processing –Consistency is the biggest problem: guaranteeing consistency (which RDBMS is great at) is slow, too slow for big data

18 18 What is NoSQL? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qUV2j3XBRHc

19 19 NoSQL Databases to the Big Data rescue “NoSQL” means: –Non-relational or non-RDBMS –Also “Not only SQL”—a few do support SQL It is not one model; it is many different models that are not relational High scalability –Support distributed database architectures High availability –Rapid performance for big data, including unstructured and sparse data Fault tolerance –Continue to work even if some servers in the cluster fail Geared toward performance rather than transaction consistency Store data in key-value stores 19

20 20 Disadvantages of NoSQL Complex programming is required –“NoSQL” means you lose the ease-of-use and structural independence of SQL –There is often no relationship support in the database—you have to program relationships in code There is no transaction integrity support –The data you retrieve at any given moment might be wrong… but it will eventually become OK –This is the price to pay for rapid performance in a distributed database 20

21 21 The CAP theorem for distributed databases CAP stands for: –Consistency: All nodes see the same data –Availability: A request always gets a response (success or failure) –Partition tolerance: Even if a node fails, the system can still function A distributed database can guarantee only two of the three CAP characteristics, never all three at the same time –However, over time, it might be able to provide all three NoSQL databases are distributed, and so the CAP theorem restricts them to providing BASE, not ACID 21

22 22 ACID versus BASE A relational database guarantees the ACID properties: –Atomicity, Consistency, Isolated, Durable –In short, a set of SQL statements (called a transaction) will either all work, or all fail—no half way success, and the result will not corrupt the database –A price to pay: results might be somewhat slow NoSQL database only guarantee BASE properties: –Basically Available, Soft-state, Eventual consistency –In short, at any given moment, not everything might be consistent, but the database will eventually get consistent –In return, these imperfect results are delivered fast

23 23 Table 12.8 – Distributed Database Spectrum 23 Sacrifices availability to ensure consistency and isolation

24 24 Historical outline of data models

25 25 Which data model should you use? Hierarchical or network models –Obsolete—no one uses these any longer Entity-relationship model –Continuation or enhancement of the relational model –90% or more of professional database situations Object-oriented database –When you have very complex data structures, you need rapid performance, and it makes business sense Source: Barry & Associates, IncBarry & Associates, Inc –Data structures are so complex that organizing data as tables causes headaches in programming retrieval and storage NoSQL –Vast amounts of unstructured data where you need rapid performance –Speed is more important than data consistency

26 26Sources Most of the slides are adapted from Database Systems: Design, Implementation and Management by Carlos Coronel and Steven Morris. 11th edition (2015) published by Cengage Learning. ISBN 13: Database Systems: Design, Implementation and Management Other sources are noted on the slides themselves 26


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