Book Image

Apache Ignite Quick Start Guide

By : Sujoy Acharya
Book Image

Apache Ignite Quick Start Guide

By: Sujoy Acharya

Overview of this book

Apache Ignite is a distributed in-memory platform designed to scale and process large volume of data. It can be integrated with microservices as well as monolithic systems, and can be used as a scalable, highly available and performant deployment platform for microservices. This book will teach you to use Apache Ignite for building a high-performance, scalable, highly available system architecture with data integrity. The book takes you through the basics of Apache Ignite and in-memory technologies. You will learn about installation and clustering Ignite nodes, caching topologies, and various caching strategies, such as cache aside, read and write through, and write behind. Next, you will delve into detailed aspects of Ignite’s data grid: web session clustering and querying data. You will learn how to process large volumes of data using compute grid and Ignite’s map-reduce and executor service. You will learn about the memory architecture of Apache Ignite and monitoring memory and caches. You will use Ignite for complex event processing, event streaming, and the time-series predictions of opportunities and threats. Additionally, you will go through off-heap and on-heap caching, swapping, and native and Spring framework integration with Apache Ignite. By the end of this book, you will be confident with all the features of Apache Ignite 2.x that can be used to build a high-performance system architecture.
Table of Contents (9 chapters)

Configuring the DataGrid

In this section, we are going to store objects in an Ignite cache and examine application performance. First, we will create a database-backed RESTful web service to store and fetch soccer players. Next, we will add a caching layer on top of the database layer to improve the query performance:

  1. Install MySQL (version 8.0.11 or higher version) from the following Oracle URL: Configure it using the the steps mentioned here: Include MySQL workbench.
  1. Launch MySQL workbench and create a new database (schema), football:
  1. In query editor, execute the use SQL command to select our newly created database. The following is the SQL command—use football; (don't forget the semicolon ;).
  2. Execute the following script to create a table, club. clubno is the primary key and cname is...