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Chapter 13: Query Processing

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1 Chapter 13: Query Processing

2 Chapter 13: Query Processing
Overview Measures of Query Cost Join Operation

3 Basic Steps in Query Processing
1. Parsing and translation 2. Optimization 3. Evaluation

4 Basic Steps in Query Processing (Cont.)
Parsing and translation translate the query into its internal form. This is then translated into relational algebra. Parser checks syntax, verifies relations Evaluation The query-execution engine takes a query-evaluation plan, executes that plan, and returns the answers to the query.

5 Basic Steps in Query Processing : Optimization
A relational algebra expression may have many equivalent expressions E.g., balance2500(balance(account)) is equivalent to balance(balance2500(account)) Each relational algebra operation can be evaluated using one of several different algorithms Correspondingly, a relational-algebra expression can be evaluated in many ways. Annotated expression specifying detailed evaluation strategy is called an evaluation-plan. E.g., can use an index on balance to find accounts with balance < 2500, or can perform complete relation scan and discard accounts with balance  2500

6 Evaluation Plan An evaluation plan defines exactly what algorithm is used for each operation, and how the execution of the operations is coordinated.

7 Basic Steps: Optimization (Cont.)
Query Optimization: Amongst all equivalent evaluation plans choose the one with lowest cost. Cost is estimated using statistical information from the database catalog e.g. number of tuples in each relation, size of tuples, etc.

8 Measures of Query Cost Cost is generally measured as total elapsed time for answering query Many factors contribute to time cost disk accesses, CPU, or even network communication Typically disk access is the predominant cost, and is also relatively easy to estimate. Measured by taking into account Number of seeks * average-seek-cost Number of blocks read * average-block-read-cost Number of blocks written * average-block-write-cost

9 Measures of Query Cost (Cont.)
For simplicity we just use the number of block transfers from disk as the cost measures tT – time to transfer one block Cost for b block transfers b * tT

10 Join Operation Several different algorithms to implement joins
1. Nested-loop join 2. Block nested-loop join 3. Indexed nested-loop join 4. Merge-join 5. Hash-join Choice based on cost estimate

11 Join Operation Join Strategies Consider
deposit(branch-name, account-#, customer-name, balance) customer(customer-name, c-st, c-city) Consider deposit customer = 10,000 = 200 Simple Iteration (Nested-loop join) : Assume no indices. It must examine 10,000 * 200 = 2,000,000 pairs of tuples Expensive since it examines every pair of tuples in the two relations.

12 1. Nested-Loop Join (case 1) for each tuple d in deposit do begin
for each tuple c in customer do test pair(d,c) to see if a tuple should be added to the result end If the tuples of deposit are stored together physically (assume 20 tuples fit in one block), reading deposit requires 10,000/20=500 block accesses (cf. in the worst case, 10,000 block access)

13 1. Nested-Loop Join (Cont.)
As for the customer, 200/20 = 10 accesses per tuple of deposit if it is stored together physically. Thus 10 * 10,000 = 100,000 block accesses to customer are needed to process the query. ∴ total : 100,500 block accesses

14 1. Nested-Loop Join (Cont.)
(case 2) Assume that customer in the outer loop and deposit in the inner loop. 100,000 accesses to deposit (200 * (10,000/20) = 100,000) + 10 accesses to read the customer (200/20 = 10) ∴ total 100,010 block accesses Thus the choice of inner and outer loop relations can have a dramatic effect on the cost of evaluating queries.

15 2. Block Nested-Loop Join
Variant of nested-loop join in which every block of inner relation is paired with every block of outer relation. Block-Oriented Iteration : for each block Bd of deposit do begin for each block Bc of customer do for each tuple d in Bd do for each tuple c in Bc do test pair(d,c) to see if a tuple should be added to the result end

16 2. Block Nested-Loop Join (Cont.)
per-block basis(not per-tuple basis)  saving in block accesses. Assume deposit & customer are stored together physically. Instead of reading the customer relation once for each tuple of deposit, we read the customer relation one for each block of deposit. 5,500 accesses = ( 5,000(=500(200/20) ) accesses to customer block (=10,000/20) accesses to deposit blocks)

17 2. Block Nested-Loop Join (Cont.)
Think customer : outer loop deposit : inner loop (10  (10,000/20) = 10  500 = 5,000 access to deposit + 10 (200/20 = 10) accesses to customer) = 5, =5,010 accesses. A major advantage to use of the smaller relation(customer) in the inner loop is that it may be possible to store the entire relation in main memory temporarily. If customer fit in M.M, 500 block access to read deposit + 10 blocks to read customer  accesses

18 3. Merge-Join Merge-Join :
Assume that both relations are in sorted order on the join attributes and are stored together physically deposit customer  510 block accesses Merge-Join allows us to compute the join by reading each block exactly once. 500 block accesses to read deposit (10,000/20 = 500) block accesses to read customer (200/20 = 10) 510 block accesses

19 3. Merge-Join (Cont.) Algorithms :
- A group of tuples of one relation with the same value on the join attributes is read. - The corresponding tuples of the other relation are read. - Since the relations are in sorted order, tuples with the same value on the join attributes are in consecutive order. This allows us to read each tuple only once.

20 3. Merge-Join (Cont.)

21 4. Indexed nested-loop join
Simple iteration (Nested-loop join) deposit customer  10,000 X 200 = 2,000,000 block accesses (no physical clustering of tuples) Merge-join requires sorted order. Block-oriented iteration requires that tuples of each relation be stored physically together. But there are no restrictions on the simple iteration (nested-loop join).

22 4. Indexed nested-loop join
If an index exists on customer for customer-name, then 10,000 block accesses to read deposit + 10,000  3 block accesses ( 2 for index block, 1 to read the customer tuple itself) 40,000 block accesses Given a tuple d in deposit, it is no longer necessary to read the entire customer relation. Instead, the index is used to look up tuples in customer for which the customer-name value is d[customer-name]. Only one tuples in customer table for which d[c-name] = c[c-name] since c-name is a primary key for customer.

23 5. Hash-Join Hash Join : A hash function h is used to hash tuples of both relations on the basis of join attributes. Let d be a tuple in deposit, c be a tuple in customer. If h(c) ≠ h(d), then c & d must have different values for customer-name. If h(c) = h(d), check.

24 5. Hash-Join (Cont.) h: customer-name  { 0, 1, 2, .... , Max }
denote buckets of pointers to customer. denote buckets of pointers to deposit. rd : the set of deposit tuples that hash to bucket i. rc - the set of customer tuples that hash to bucket i. rd rc Total 510(for hashing) + 510(perform rd rc) = 1,020 block accesses. Assume that deposit and customer tuples are stored together physically, respectively.

25 5. Hash-Join (Cont.)

26 Three-Way Join branch deposit customer Where ndeposit = 10,000
Consider branch(branch-name, assets, b-city) deposit(branch-name, account-#, customer-name, balance) customer(customer-name, c-st, c-city) branch deposit customer Where ndeposit = 10,000 ncustomer = 200 n branch = 50 Consider a choice of which join to compute first.

27 Three-Way Join It is associative :
Estimation of the size of a natural join Let and be relations ① If then ② If is a key for then the number of tuples is the number of tuples in . (a tuple of will join with exactly one tuple from ) Ex)

28 Three-Way Join Strategy 1. ① deposit customer first
since c-name is a key for customer, at most 10,000 tuples. ② build an index an branch for b-name. compute branch (deposit customer) For each t ∈ deposit customer, look up the tuple in branch with a branch-name value of t[branch-name]. Since b-name is a key for branch, examine only one branch tuples for each of 10,000 tuples in (deposit customer). ※ If R1 ∩ R2 is a key for R1, the # of tuple in r r2 ≤ the # of tuples in r2.

29 Three-Way Join Strategy 2.
50 * 10,000 * 200 possibilities, without constructing indices at all. Strategy 3. build two indices : on branch for b-name. on customer for c-name. Consider each t ∈ deposit, look up the corresponding tuple in customer and the corresponding tuple in branch. Thus, we examine each tuple of deposit exactly once.

30 End of Chapter 13

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