I don't have a background in CS, but does MS's Dryad (
http://research.microsoft.com/en-us/projects/Dryad/ ) fit in anywhere
On Fri, Jun 26, 2009 at 5:19 AM, Edward J. Yoon<[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> According to my understanding, I think the Pregel is in same layer
> with MR, not a MR based language processor.
> I think the 'Collective Communication' of BSP seems the core of the
> problem. For example, this BFS problem
> can be solved at once w/o MR iterations.
> On Fri, Jun 26, 2009 at 3:17 PM, Owen O'Malley<[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
>> On Jun 25, 2009, at 9:42 PM, Mark Kerzner wrote:
>>> my guess, as good as anybody's, is that Pregel is to large graphs is what
>>> Hadoop is to large datasets.
>> I think it is much more likely a language that allows you to easily define
>> fixed point algorithms. I would imagine a distributed version of something
>> similar to Michal Young's GenSet.
>> I've been trying to figure out how to justify working on a project like that
>> for a couple of years, but haven't yet. (I have a background in program
>> static analysis, so I've implemented similar stuff.)
>>> In other words, Pregel is the next natural step
>>> for massively scalable computations after Hadoop.
>> I wonder if it uses map/reduce as a base or not. It would be easier to use
>> map/reduce, but a direct implementation would be more performant. In either
>> case, it is a new hammer. From what I see, it likely won't replace
>> map/reduce, pig, or hive; but rather support a different class of
>> applications much more directly than you can under map/reduce.
>> -- Owen
> Best Regards, Edward J. Yoon @ NHN, corp.
> [EMAIL PROTECTED]