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Distributed Query Processing Donald Kossmann University of Heidelberg

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Presentation on theme: "Distributed Query Processing Donald Kossmann University of Heidelberg"— Presentation transcript:

1 Distributed Query Processing Donald Kossmann University of Heidelberg

2 Agenda Query Processing 101 –centralized query processing –distributed query processing Middleware –SQL and XML data integration The Role of Web Services

3 Problem Statement Input: Query How many times has the moon circled around the earth in the last twenty years? Output: Answer 240! Objectives: –response time, throughput, first answers, little IO,... Centralized vs. Distributed Query Processing –same problem –but, different parameters and objectives

4 Query Processing 101 Input: Declarative Query –SQL, OQL, XQuery,... Step 1: Translate Query into Algebra –Tree of operators Step 2: Optimize Query (physical and logical) –Tree of operators –(Compilation) Step 3: Interpretation –Query result

5 Algebra –relational algebra for SQL very well understood –algebra for OQL fairly well understood –algebra for XQuery (work in progress) SELECT A.d FROM A, B WHERE A.a = B.b AND A.c = 35 A.d A.a = B.b, A.c = 35 X AB

6 Query Optimization –no brainers (e.g., push down cheap predicates) –enumerate alternative plans, apply cost model –use search heuristics to find cheapest plan A.d A.a = B.b, A.c = 35 X AB A.d hashjoin B.b index A.cB

7 Query Execution –library of operators (hash join, merge join,...) –pipelining (iterator model) –lazy evaluation –exploit indexes and clustering in database A.d hashjoin B.b index A.cB (John, 35, CS) (Mary, 35, EE) (Edinburgh, CS,5.0) (Edinburgh, AS, 6.0) (CS) (AS) (John, 35, CS) John

8 Summary: Centralized Queries Basic SQL (SPJG, nesting) well understood Very good extensibility –nearest neighbor search, spatial joins, time series, UDF, roll-up, cube,... Current problems –statistics, cost model for optimization –physical database design expensive Trends –interactiveness during execution –approximate answers –more and more functionality, powerful models (XML)

9 Distributed Query Processing 101 Idea: This is just an extension of centralized query processing. (System R* et al. in the early 80s) What is different? –extend physical algebra: send&receive operators –resource vectors, network interconnect matrix –caching and replication –optimize for response time –less predictability in cost model (adaptive algos) –heterogeneity in data formats and data models

10 Distributed Query Plan A.d hashjoin B.b index A.cB receive send

11 Cost Total Cost = Sum of Cost of Ops Cost = 40

12 Response Time 25, 33 24, 32 0, 12 0, 50, 10 0, 70, 24 0, 60, 18 Total Cost = 40 first tuple = 25 last tuple = 33 first tuple = 0 last tuple = 10 independent, pipelined parallelism

13 Adaptive Algorithms Deal with unpredictable events at run time –delays in arrival of data, burstiness of network –autonomity of nodes, change in policies Example: double pipelined hash joins –build hash table for both input streams –read inputs in separate threads –good for bursty arrival of data re-optimization at run time –monitor execution of query –adjust estimates of cost model –re-optimize if delta is too large

14 Heterogeneity Use Wrappers to hide heterogeneity Wrappers take care of data format, packaging Wrappers map from local to global schema Wrappers carry out caching –connections, cursors, data,... Wrappers map queries into local dialect Wrappers participate in query planning!!! –define the subset of queries that can be handled –give cost information, statistics –capability-based rewrite (HKWY, VLDB 1997)

15 Data Cleaning Are two objects the same? Is D. A. Kossman the same as Kossmann? Is the object that was at Position x 10 min. ago the same as the object at Position y now? Approaches (combination of) –statistical –domain knowledge –human interspection Very Expensive

16 Summary Theory very well understood –extend traditional (centralized) query processing –add some bells and whistles –heterogeinity needs manual work and wrappers Problems in Practice –cost model, statistics –architectures are not fit for adaptivity, heterogeneity –optimizers do not scale for 10,000s of sites –autonomy of sites, systems not built for asynchronous communication –data cleaning

17 Middleware Two kinds of middleware –data warehouses –virtual integration Data Warehouses –good: query response times –good: materializes results of data cleaning –bad: high resource requirements in middleware –bad: staleness of data Virtual Integration –the opposite –caching possible to improve response times

18 Virtual Integration Query Middleware (query decomposition, result composition) DB1DB2 wrapper sub query wrapper sub query

19 IBM Data Joiner SQL Query Data Joiner SQL DB1SQL DB2 wrapper sub query wrapper sub query

20 Adding XML Query Middleware (SQL) DB1DB2 wrapper sub query wrapper sub query XML Publishing

21 XML Data Integration XML Query Middleware (XML) DB1DB2 wrapper XML query wrapper XML query

22 XML Data Integration Example: BEA Liquid Data Advantage –Availability of XML wrappers for all major databases Problems –XML - SQL mapping is very difficult –XML is not always the right language (e.g., decision support style queries)

23 Summary Middleware looks like a homogenous, centralized database –location transparency –data model transparency Middleware provides global schema –data sources map local schemas to global schema Various kinds of middleware (SQL, OQL, XML) Stacks of middleware possible Data Cleaning requires special attention

24 A Note on Web Services Idea: Encapsulate Data Source –provide WSDL interface to access data –works very well if query pattern is known Problem: Exploit Capability of Source –WSDL limits capabilities of data source good optimization requires white box –example: access by id, access by name, full scan should all combinations be listed in WSDL? Solution: WSDL for Query Planning –Details ???

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