Erik Paulson 2013-01-15, 23:50
Todd Lipcon 2013-01-16, 01:44
Andy Isaacson 2013-01-16, 02:08
-Re: development environment for hadoop core
Surenkumar Nihalani 2013-01-16, 03:38
I use Eclipse. I haven't figured out how to run and use mvn from it. I just use it as a editor. I have a git repo in commons/src. A branch for each jira. I rebase on branches to keep pulling in svn updates on branches.
On Jan 15, 2013, at 9:08 PM, Andy Isaacson <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> On Tue, Jan 15, 2013 at 3:50 PM, Erik Paulson <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
>> I'm curious what Hadoop developers use for their day-to-day hacking on
>> Hadoop. I'm talking changes to the Hadoop libraries and daemons, and not
>> developing Map-Reduce jobs or using using the HDFS Client libraries to talk
>> to a filesystem from an application.
>> I've checked out Hadoop, made minor changes and built it with Maven, and
>> tracked down the resulting artifacts in a target/ directory that I could
>> deploy. Is this typically how a cloudera/hortonworks/mapr/etc dev works, or
>> are the IDEs more common?
> I use both vim and Eclipse (3.8.0~rc4-1 from Debian). I use git for
> version control with a branch per JIRA. Most testing is done with
> jUnit tests, I try to write a testcase to repro a bug before trying to
> fix the bug. Sometimes for a particular bug I need to install
> artifacts on a cluster (of VMs or physical machines) during the
> edit-compile-debug cycle; in such cases I build with mvn and carefully
> choose which artifacts need to be updated on the target cluster using
> rsync to speed up the cycle.
> It's pretty difficult to develop in Java without using Eclipse or
> similar. Like Todd I stuck to my preferred editor environment for
> several months but found the IDE crutch too useful to avoid entirely.
> Luckily nowadays Eclipse and vim synchronize through the filesystem
> pretty well (much better than 6-8 years ago); I haven't yet lost even
> a single line of code due to "oh you edited the same file in two
> editors and they overwrote one another"; both vim and Eclipse
> carefully say "It was changed on disk! Oh Noes! What shall we do?".
> You can run jUnit tests from either Eclipse or mvn, and I do both regularly.
Steve Loughran 2013-01-16, 08:40
Glen Mazza 2013-01-16, 13:31
Erik Paulson 2013-01-21, 16:36
Colin McCabe 2013-01-21, 18:31
Gopal Vijayaraghavan 2013-01-16, 14:17
Hitesh Shah 2013-01-16, 19:18