# How To Configure Elasticsearch on Hadoop with HDP

Elasticsearch’s engine integrates with Hortonworks Data Platform 2.0 and YARN to provide real-time search and access to information in Hadoop.

See it in action:  register for the Hortonworks and Elasticsearch webinar on March 5th  2014 at 10 am PST/1pm EST to see the demo and an outline for best practices when integrating Elasticsearch and HDP 2.0 to extract maximum insights from your data.   Click here to register for this exciting and informative webinar!

Try it yourself: Get started with this tutorial using Elasticsearch and Hortonworks Data Platform, or Hortonworks Sandbox to access server logs in Kibana using Apache Flume for ingestion.

### Architecture

Following diagram depicts the proposed architecture to index the logs in near real-time into Elasticsearch and also save to Hadoop for long-term batch analytics.

### Components

#### Elasticsearch

Elasticsearch is a search engine that can index new documents in near real-time and make them immediately available for querying. Elasticsearch is based on Apache Lucene and allows for setting up clusters of nodes that store any number of indices in a distributed, fault-tolerant way. If a node disappears, the cluster will rebalance the (shards of) indices over the remaining nodes. You can configure how many shards make up each index and how many replicas of these shards there should be. If a master shard goes offline, one of the replicas is promoted to master and used to repopulate another node.

#### Flume

Flume is a distributed, reliable, and available service for efficiently collecting, aggregating, and moving large amounts of streaming data into different storage destinations like Hadoop Distributed File System. It has a simple and flexible architecture based on streaming data flows; and is robust and fault tolerant with tunable reliability mechanisms for failover and recovery.

#### Kibana

Kibana is an open source (Apache Licensed), browser based analytics and search interface to Logstash and other timestamped data sets stored in ElasticSearch. Kibana strives to be easy to get started with, while also being flexible and powerful

### System Requirements

• Hadoop: Hortonworks Data Platform 2.0(HDP 2.0) or HDP Sandbox for HDP 2.0
• OS: 64 bit RHEL (Red Hat Enterprise Linux) 6, CentOS, Oracle Linux 6
• Software:  yum, rpm, unzip, tar, wget, java
• JDK: Oracle 1.7 64, Oracle 1.6 update 31, Open JDK 7

#### Java Installation

Note: Define the JAVA_HOME environment variable and add the Java Virtual Machine and the Java binaries to your PATH environment variable.

Execute the following command to verify that the Java is in the PATH:

export JAVA_HOME=/usr/java/default
export PATH=$JAVA_HOME/bin:$PATH
java -version

#### Flume Installation

Execute the following commands to install flume binaries and agent scripts
yum install flume-agent flume

### Elasticsearch Installation

To install Elasticsearch on data nodes:
wget https://download.elasticsearch.org/elasticsearch/elasticsearch/elasticsearch-0.90.7.noarch.rpm

rpm -ivh elasticsearch- 0.90 . 7 .noarch.rpm

### Setup and configure Elasticsearch

Update the following properties in  /etc/elasticsearch/elasticsearch.yml

• Set cluster name  node.name: "logsearch"
• Set node name  node.name: "node1"
• By default every node is eligible to be master and stores data. Properties can be adjusted by
• node.master: true
• node.data: true
• Number of shards can be adjusted by following property index.number_of_shards: 5
• Number of replicas (Additional copies) can be set with index.number_of_replicas : 1
• Adjust the path of data with  path.data: /data1,/data2,/data3,/data4
• Set to ensure a node sees N other master eligible nodes to be considered. This property needs to be set based on the size of the nodes discovery.zen.minimum_master_nodes: 1
• Set the time to wait for ping responses from other nodes when discovering. Value needs to be higher for slow or congested network discovery.zen.ping.timeout: 3s
• Disable the following, only if multicast is not supported in the network discovery.zen.ping.multicast.enabled: false

Note:  Configure an initial list of master nodes in the cluster, if multicast is disabled discovery.zen.ping.unicast.hosts: ["host1", "host2:port"]

Logging properties can be adjusted in /etc/elasticsearch/logging.yml . The default log location is: /var/log/elasticsearch

#### Starting and Stopping Elasticsearch

• To start Elasticsearch /etc/init.d/elasticsearch start
• To stop Elasticsearch /etc/init.d/elasticsearch stop

### Kibana Installation

wget https: //download.elasticsearch.org/kibana/kibana/kibana-3.0.0milestone4.tar.gz

Extract archive with  tar –zxvf kibana- 3.0 .0milestone4.tar.gz

#### Setup and configure Kibana

• Open config.js file under the extracted directory
• Set the  elasticsearch  parameter to the fully qualified hostname or IP of your Elasticsearch server.
• elasticsearch: http://:9200
• Open index.html in your browser to access Kibana UI
• Update the logstash index pattern to Flume supported index pattern
• Edit  app/dashboards/logstash.json and replace all occurences of[logstash-]YYYY.MM.DD with [logstash-]YYYY-MM-DD

#### Setup and configure Flume

For demonstration purpose, lets setup and configure a Flume agent on a host where log file needs to be consumed with the following Flume configuration.

Create plugins.d directory and copy the Elasticsearch dependencies:

mkdir /usr/lib/flume/plugins.d
cp $elasticsearch_home/lib/elasticsearch- 0.90 *jar /usr/lib/flume/plugins.d cp$elasticsearch_home/lib/lucene-core-*jar /usr/lib/flume/plugins.d

Update Flume configuration to consume a local file and index into Elasticsearch in logstash format. Note: in a real-world use cases, Flume Log4j Appender, Syslog TCP Source, Flume Client SDK, Spool Directory Source are preferred over tailing logs.

 agent.sources = tail agent.channels = memoryChannel agent.channels.memoryChannel.type = memory agent.sources.tail.channels = memoryChannel agent.sources.tail.type = exec agent.sources.tail.command = tail -F /tmp/es_log.log agent.sources.tail.interceptors=i1 i2 i3 agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i1.type=regex_extractor agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i1.regex = (\\w.*):(\\w.*):(\\w.*)\\s agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i1.serializers = s1 s2 s3 agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i1.serializers.s1.name = source agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i1.serializers.s2.name = type agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i1.serializers.s3.name = src_path agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i2.type=org.apache.flume.interceptor.TimestampInterceptor$Builder agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i3.type=org.apache.flume.interceptor.HostInterceptor$Builder agent.sources.tail.interceptors.i3.hostHeader = host agent.sinks = elasticsearch agent.sinks.elasticsearch.channel = memoryChannel agent.sinks.elasticsearch.type=org.apache.flume.sink.elasticsearch.ElasticSearchSink agent.sinks.elasticsearch.batchSize= 100 agent.sinks.elasticsearch.hostNames = 172.16 . 55.129 : 9300 agent.sinks.elasticsearch.indexName = logstash agent.sinks.elasticsearch.clusterName = logsearch agent.sinks.elasticsearch.serializer = org.apache.flume.sink.elasticsearch.ElasticSearchLogStashEventSerializer

#### Prepare sample data for a simple test

Create a file /tmp/es_log.log with the following data

 website:weblog:login_page weblog data1 website:weblog:profile_page weblog data2 website:weblog:transaction_page weblog data3 website:weblog:docs_page weblog data4 syslog:syslog:sysloggroup syslog data1 syslog:syslog:sysloggroup syslog data2 syslog:syslog:sysloggroup syslog data3 syslog:syslog:sysloggroup syslog data4

#### Restart Flume

/etc/init.d/flume-agent restart

### Searching and Dashboarding with Kibana

Open the \$KIBANA_HOME/index.html in browser. By default the welcome page is shown.

Click on “Logstash Dashboard”  and select the appropriate time range to look at the charts based on the time stamped fields.

These screen shots show various available charts on search fields. e.g. Pie, Bar, Table charts

Content can be searched with custom filters and graphs can be plotted based on the search results as shown below.

### Batch Indexing using MapReduce/Hive/Pig

Elasticsearch’s real-time search and analytics are natively integrated with Hadoop. and support  MapReduce ,  Cascading ,  Hive  and  Pig .

 Component Implementation notes MR2/YARN ESInputFormatESOutputFormat Mapreduce input and out formats are provided by the library Hive org.elasticsearch.hadoop.hive.ESStorageHandler Hive SerDe implementation Pig org.elasticsearch.hadoop.pig.ESStorage Pig storage handler

Detailed Documentation with examples related to Elasticsearch hadoop integration can be found in the following URL https://github.com/elasticsearch/elasticsearch-hadoop

### Thoughts on Best Practices

1. Always set minimum_master_nodes to higher to avoid split brain (number of nodes / 2 + 1)
2. discovery.zen.minimum_master_nodes should be set to something like N/2 + 1 where N is the number of available master nodes.
3. Set action.disable_delete_all_indices to disable accidental deletes
4. Set gateway.recover_after_nodes to appropriate number of nodes need to be up before the recovery process starts replicating data around the cluster.
5. Relax the real time aspect from 1 second to something a bit higher (index.engine.robin.refresh_interval ).
6. Increase the memory allocated to Elasticsearch node. By default its 1g.
7. Use Java 7 if possible for better performance with elastic search
8. Set index.fielddata.cache : soft to avoid OutOfMemory errors
9. Use higher batch sizes in flume sink for higher throughput. E.g 1000
10. Increase the open file limits for Elasticsearch
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