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Streams as the team interface

Streams as the team interface

Slides from a talk at Øredev, Malmö, Sweden, on 6 November 2015.
http://martin.kleppmann.com/2015/11/06/streams-as-team-interface-at-oredev.html

Abstract:

How do you remain agile when working on a large application? How do you keep feedback cycles short and ship features quickly? How do you adapt rapidly to changing requirements?

Somehow, you need to break the big application into smaller, more manageable chunks. Microservices are a growing trend for splitting up monolithic applications into independently deployable services. Although there are many good things about microservices, it’s not all roses: keeping them reliable and consistently performant can take serious effort.

In this talk, we’ll discuss a different approach to breaking down a big application into smaller chunks: stream processing. Many applications can be designed as a cascade of jobs that consume and produce real-time data streams. When you build applications this way, streams are not just an implementation detail — they become the interface from one team to another.

Building on the experience of building large-scale stream processing systems with Apache Kafka, this talk will explore how streams can help make our software development more agile, and our systems faster and more robust at the same time.

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Martin Kleppmann

November 06, 2015
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Transcript

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  78. References 1.  Jay Kreps: “I ♥︎ Logs.” O'Reilly Media, September

    2014. http://shop.oreilly.com/product/0636920034339.do 2.  Jay Kreps: “Putting Apache Kafka to use: A practical guide to building a stream data platform.” 25 February 2015. http://blog.confluent.io/2015/02/25/stream-data-platform-1/ 3.  Martin Kleppmann: “Designing data-intensive applications.” O’Reilly Media, to appear. http://dataintensive.net 4.  Martin Kleppmann: “Turning the database inside-out with Apache Samza.” 4 March 2015. http://blog.confluent.io/ 2015/03/04/turning-the-database-inside-out-with-apache-samza/ 5.  Jakob Homan: “Real time insights into LinkedIn's performance using Apache Samza.” 18 Aug 2014. http:// engineering.linkedin.com/samza/real-time-insights-linkedins-performance-using-apache-samza 6.  Nathan Marz and James Warren: “Big Data: Principles and best practices of scalable realtime data systems.” Manning, April 2015. ISBN 9781617290343, https://www.manning.com/books/big-data 7.  Shirshanka Das, Chavdar Botev, Kapil Surlaker, et al.: “All Aboard the Databus!,” at ACM Symposium on Cloud Computing (SoCC), October 2012. http://www.socc2012.org/s18-das.pdf 8.  Mahesh Balakrishnan, Dahlia Malkhi, Ted Wobber, et al.: “Tango: Distributed Data Structures over a Shared Log,” at 24th ACM Symposium on Operating Systems Principles (SOSP), pages 325–340, November 2013. http:// research.microsoft.com/pubs/199947/Tango.pdf 9.  Peter Bailis, Alan Fekete, Ali Ghodsi, Joseph M Hellerstein, and Ion Stoica: “Scalable Atomic Visibility with RAMP Transactions,” at ACM International Conference on Management of Data (SIGMOD), June 2014. http:// www.bailis.org/papers/ramp-sigmod2014.pdf 10.  Roshan Sumbaly, Jay Kreps, and Sam Shah: “The ‘Big Data’ Ecosystem at LinkedIn,” at ACM International Conference on Management of Data (SIGMOD), July 2013. http://www.slideshare.net/s_shah/the-big-data-ecosystem-at- linkedin-23512853 11.  Pat Helland: “Immutability Changes Everything,” at 7th Biennial Conference on InnovaBve Data Systems Research (CIDR), January 2015. hLp://www.cidrdb.org/cidr2015/Papers/CIDR15_Paper16.pdf 12.  Apache Kafka documentation. http://kafka.apache.org/documentation.html
  79. URL for free ebook in your goodie bag!