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README.md

Buildoop: Hadoop Ecosystem Builder

The Hadoop Ecosystem Builder -Buildoop- provides interoperable tools, metadata, and processes that enable the rapid, repeatable development of a Linux Hadoop based system.

With Buildoop you can build a complete set of Hadoop ecosystem components based on RPM or DEB packages, make integration tests for this tools on a RedHat/CentOS, or Debian/Ubuntu virtual system, and maintain a set of configuration files for baremetal deployment.

Fundations

The Buildoop is splitted in the following fundations:

  1. A main command line program for metadata operations: buildoop.
  2. A set of recipes: The metadata for package and tools building.
  3. A set of system integration tests: SIT framework.
  4. A central repository for baremetal deployment configuration.

Technology

From the technology point of view Buildoop is based on:

  1. Command line "buildoop" based on Groovy.
  2. Packaging recipes based on JSON.
  3. SIT Framework: based on Groovy test scripts, and Vagrant for virtual development enviroment.
  4. Set of Puppet files for baremetal deployment. Note: this feature has been delegated to the project Deploop [1]

[1] https://github.com/deploop

Folder scheme

  • buildoop: Main folder for Buildoop main controler.

  • conf: Buildoop configuration folder, BOM definitions, targets definitions.

  • deploy: Folder for deploy in VM and Baremetal systems. Based on Puppet and Chef.

  • sit: System Integration Testing tests for VM pseudo-cluster system.

  • recipes: Download, build and packaging recipes.

  • toolchain: Tools for cross-compiling for diferent targets.

HowTo

  1. Download Groovy binary:

wget http://dl.bintray.com/groovy/maven/groovy-binary-2.3.3.zip 2. Clone the project:

git clone https://github.com/buildoop/buildoop.git

  1. Set the enviroment:

cd buildoop && source set-buildoop-env

  1. In order to build some packages you need install some dependecies:

less buildoop/doc/DEPENDENCIES

  1. Usage examples:
  • Build the whole ecosystem for the distribution openbus-0.0.1:

    buildoop openbus-0.0.1 -build

  • Build the zookeeper package for the distribuion openbus-0.0.1:

    buildoop openbus-0.0.1 zookeeper -build

  • List the available distributions:

    buildoop -bom

  1. For more commands:

less buildoop/doc/README

Read More

http://buildoop.github.io/

GitHub projects forked in Buildoop

The https://github.com/buildoop project contains a set of GitHub projects forked from other authors. This forks are used by Buildoop in order to make relevant packages in the ecosystem.

The list of forked porjects are:

  1. Camus: Kafka Camus is LinkedIn's Kafka HDFS pipeline
  2. flume-ng-kafka-sink: Flume to Kafka Sink
  3. storm-kafka: Storm Spout for Kafka
  4. Storm-0.9.1-Kafka-0.8-Test: Storm Topology for Kafka Spout example for testing
  5. storm-hbase: Storm to HBase connector
  6. kafka-hue: Hue application for Apache Kafka
  7. AvroRepoKafkaProducerTest: kafka producer to send Avro Messages with an Avro schema repository
  8. avro-1.7.4-schema-repo: Avro Schema Repository Server
  9. flume-ng-kafka-avro-sink: Apache Flume sink to produce Avro messages to Apache Kafka linked with Avro Schema Respository Server from Camus.
  10. siddhi: Siddhi CEP is a lightweight, easy-to-use Open Source Complex Event Processing Engine (CEP).

Pull request flow

Clone the repository from your project fork:

$ git clone https://github.com/buildoop/buildoop.git

The clone has as active branch the "development branch"

$ git branch

  • development

Yo have to make your changes in the "development branch".

$ git add .

$ git commit -m "...."

$ git push origin

When you are ready to purpose a change to the original repository, you have to use the "Pull Request" button from GitHub interface.

The point is the pull request have to go to the "development branch" so the pull request revisor can check the change, pull to original "development branch", and the last step is to push this "development pull request" to the "master branch".

So the project has two branches:

  1. The "master branch": The deployable branch, only hard tested code and ready to use.
  2. The "development branch": Where the work is made and where the pull request has to make.

Roadmap

Feature Desc State
Core Engine Core building engine Done
POM versioning Simple BOM multi-versioning Done
Git repsotory Download sources from GIT Done
Svn repsotory Download sources from Subversion Pending
Code refactoring More elegant code Forever Pending
Cross-Architecture Cross build from different distributions Pending
DEB Support Debian/Ubuntu Support Pending
Layers Add/Modify features without modify the core folders Pending
SIT System Integration Tests Pending

-- Javi Roman javiroman@redoop.org