Deploying Oracle NoSQL Database on the Oracle Bare Metal Cloud

Deploying Oracle NoSQL Database on the
Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Platform
Quick Start White Paper | February 2017 | Version 1.0
ORAC LE WHI TE PAPER
|
FEBRUARY 2017
Disclaimer
The following is intended to outline our general product direction. It is intended for information
purposes only, and may not be incorporated into any contract. It is not a commitment to deliver any
material, code, or functionality, and should not be relied upon in making purchasing decisions. The
development, release, and timing of any features or functionality described for Oracle’s products
remains at the sole discretion of Oracle.
Questions or comments on this paper? Please email: oraclenosql-info_ww@oracle.com.
DEPLOYING ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
Table of Contents
Oracle NoSQL Database on Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Overview
1
Assumptions
2
Planning an Oracle NoSQL Database Deployment on BMCS
2
Oracle NoSQL Database Zone and Replication Architecture
2
Step 1: Create the Required BMCS Network Resources
3
Step 2: Create the Required BMCS Compute Instances
4
Step 3. Download Oracle NoSQL Database Software and Oracle JDK
5
Step 4: Install and Configure the Oracle NoSQL Database
6
Step 5: Verify the Oracle NoSQL Database Installation
7
Step 6: Install Oracle NoSQL Database Components on the Application Server
8
Step 7: Connect to the Oracle NoSQL Database from the Application Server
8
Optional: Adding Multiple NoSQL Data Stores to BMCS Compute Instances
9
Appendix A: Running Oracle NoSQL Database on BMCS VMs
9
Appendix B: Script Details
9
File System Setup
9
Network Configuration
10
NTP Installation
11
Further Reading
DEPLOYING ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
11
“Oracle’s NoSQL offers value to customers looking at ACID transactions; geodistributed data; application security
with authentication and session-level SSL encryption; and integration with Oracle Database, Oracle Wallet, and
Hadoop.“
“Oracle NoSQL is a key-value database that delivers good performance, scale, security, and high availability
capabilities.“
SOURCE: THE FORRESTER WAVE™: BIG DATA NOSQL, Q3 2016
Oracle NoSQL Database on Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Overview
Many software engineering organizations face the challenge of building systems to handle extremely
high throughput (tens of thousands writes/sec) while maintaining low latency (< 10 msec). The Oracle
NoSQL Database running on the Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Service (BMCS) easily handles these types
of workloads in a secure, highly-available environment.
The Oracle NoSQL Database is a best-in-class NoSQL database that provides:
» High-performance distributed read/write capability using share-nothing architecture
» Linear scalability with transparent load rebalancing when new nodes are added
» Kerberos authentication, table-level authorization, and secure client/server and server/server
communication
» Highly-configurable ACID transaction model
» Table model with SQL-like query capability
The Oracle BMCS offers hourly metered bare metal instances. By removing the hypervisor, Oracle can
deliver better performance at a lower cost than traditional IaaS providers. In addition to compute
unencumbered by a hypervisor, Oracle BMCS offers instances with up to 28 TBs of locally attached
NVMe storage. Each 28 TB instance (nine NVMe storage units) is capable of over three million 4 kB
IOPs/sec.
Instances in the Oracle BMCS are attached using a 10 GB non-blocking network with no
oversubscription. Each node has access to the full performance of the hardware. There are no “noisy
neighbors” or hypervisors to share resources with. Instances in the same region are always less than 1
ms from each other.
This white paper is designed as a reference guide for deploying the Oracle NoSQL Database on the
Oracle Bare Metal Cloud platform. The following sections describe the preliminary setup of the BMCS
environment and then how to run the NoSQL cluster install scripts.
1 |
Deploying the Oracle NoSQL Database on the Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Service
Assumptions
To successfully use this white paper for your deployment, we assume the following:
» You are familiar with the fundamentals of the Oracle BMCS. For more information, see the Oracle BMCS
documentation.
» You have gone through the BMCS tutorials in the getting started topics. For more information, see Launching
Your First Linux Instance.
» You have a basic understanding of Oracle NoSQL. For more information, see the Oracle NoSQL Database
Concepts Manual.
Planning an Oracle NoSQL Database Deployment on BMCS
A minimal configuration for the Oracle NoSQL Database typically consists of a three-node server cluster, an enduser application, and a middle-tier application server between the end-user application and the Oracle NoSQL
Database.
Oracle NoSQL Database
End User
App
App
Server
Storage
Node 1
Storage
Node 2
Storage
Node 3
The middle tier can be either an application server or a web server. This is a resource that does not need much
storage, but requires significant compute, memory and network resources. The backend database usually requires
large amounts of persistent storage.
Because the resource types have different needs, you will choose from three instance shapes for the instances.
Oracle BMCS Instance Shapes
BM.StandardIO1.36
BM.HighIO1.36
BM.DenseIO1.36
32 GB local disk storage
36 cores
256 GB memory
12.8 TB local NVMe storage
36 cores
512 GB memory
28.8 TB local NVMe storage
36 cores
512 GB memory
Standard instances are suitable for middle-tier services (for example, web servers). High and dense shapes have
local direct attached storage and are recommended for high-performance database servers.
In this white paper, we’ll detail the steps of allocating a single standard shape middle-tier application server and
three DenseIO NoSQL database server nodes. The database server nodes will be set up in three different
availability domains for enhanced reliability.
Oracle NoSQL Database Zone and Replication Architecture
This white paper details the set-up of a compute instance with three BMC DenseIO instances (storage nodes). Each
instance has nine 3 TB NVMe drives. By default, the Oracle NoSQL Database uses a replication factor (RF) of three
resulting in the following single-zone layout consisting of nine shards.
2 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
In this case there is a one-to-one mapping between shards and the number of NVMe drives on each machine.
To get Oracle NoSQL Database up and running on Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Services, perform the tasks listed in the
following sections.
Step 1: Create the Required BMCS Network Resources
Use the Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Services Console at https://console.us-phoenix-1.oraclecloud.com to set up an
account. Once you have an account, log in to the Console and perform the following tasks.
1.
Click Networking > Virtual Cloud Networks and create a new Virtual Cloud Network (VCN) with the
following values:
o Name: Oracle_NoSQL_VCN
o CIDR block: 10.0.0.0/16
2.
Click the VCN you created, click Internet Gateways, and create a new internet gateway with the name,
Oracle_NoSQL_IG.
3.
In your VCN, click Route Tables and create a route table with the following values:
o Name: Oracle_NoSQL_RT
o CIDR block: 0.0.0.0/0
o Target: Oracle_NoSQL_IG
4.
In your VCN, click Subnets and create a new subnet, Subnet 1, with the following values:
o Name: AD1_ Oracle_NoSQL_private
o AD: PHX-AD-1
o CIDR block: 10.0.0.0/24
o Route table: Oracle_NoSQL_RT
5.
Create Subnet 2 with the following values:
o Name: AD2_ Oracle_NoSQL_private
o AD: PHX-AD-2
3 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
o CIDR block: 10.0.1.0/24
o Route table: Oracle_NoSQL_RT
6.
Create Subnet 3 with the following values:
o Name: AD3_ Oracle_NoSQL_private
o AD: PHX-AD-3
o CIDR block: 10.0.2.0/24
o Route table: Oracle_NoSQL_RT
7.
Open Oracle NoSQL ports by going to Networking > Virtual Cloud Networks for your compartment.
a.
Click your Virtual Cloud Network (Oracle_NoSQL_VCN).
b.
Click Security Lists.
c.
Click Default Security List for Oracle_NoSQL_VCN.
d.
Click Edit All Rules and add a rule with:
§ Source CIDR: 10.0.0.0/16
§ IP PROTOCOL: TCP
§ SOURCE PORT RANGE: All
§ DESTINATION PORT RANGE: 5000–5050
Step 2: Create the Required BMCS Compute Instances
Use the Console to create four instances.
1.
Create BM.DenseIO compute instance 1 to run Oracle NoSQL DB storage node 1:
o Name: Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD1_0
o Image: Oracle-Linux-6.8-2017.01.09-0
o Shape: BM.DenseIO1.512
o AD: PHX-AD-1
o Cloud Network: Oracle_NoSQL_VCN
o Subnet: AD1_Oracle_NoSQL_private
o SSH Key: <public half of your key pair>
2.
Create BM.DenseIO compute instance 2 to run Oracle NoSQL DB storage node 2:
o Name: Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD2_0
o Image: Oracle-Linux-6.8-2017.01.09-0
o Shape: BM.DenseIO1.512
o AD: PHX-AD-2
o Cloud Network: Oracle_NoSQL_VCN
o Subnet: AD2_Oracle_NoSQL_private
o SSH Key: <public half of your key pair>
3.
Create BM.DenseIO compute instance 3 to run Oracle NoSQL DB storage node 3:
o Name: Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD3_0
o Image: Oracle-Linux-6.8-2017.01.09-0
o Shape: BM.DenseIO1.512
4 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
o AD: PHX-AD-3
o Cloud Network: Oracle_NoSQL_VCN
o Subnet: AD3_Oracle_NoSQL_private
o SSH Key: <public half of your key pair>
4.
Create one BM.Standard compute instance to run the application server that will interface with your Oracle
NoSQL Database:
o Name: Oracle_NoSQL_AS_AD1_0
o Image: Oracle-Linux-6.8-2017.01.09-0
o Shape: BM.StandardO1.512
o AD: PHX-AD-1
o Cloud Network: Oracle_NoSQL_VCN
o Subnet: AD1_Oracle_NoSQL_private
o SSH Key: <public half of your key pair>
Note the public and private (RFC1918) IP addresses for each instance in the following table. You can find
these addresses in the Compute > Instances > Instance Details page of the Console.
Instance
Public IP
Private IP
Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD1_0
Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD2_0
Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD3_0
Oracle_NoSQL_AS_AD1_0
Note: Communication between Oracle NoSQL Database nodes and application servers should be across
the private IP address of the instances, not the public IPs. Using the public IP adds latency to the
connection and limits the bandwidth. Using the RFC1918 private IP guarantees access to the full network
bandwidth and the lowest possible latency. You can use the public IPs can be used for external access, for
example, to SSH to the machines or as parameters to the Oracle NoSQL Database install scripts.
Step 3. Download Oracle NoSQL Database Software and Oracle JDK
1.
Download Oracle NoSQL Database Enterprise Edition, Basic Edition, or Community Edition, depending on
which software license you own.
§
Enterprise Edition: Requires a commercial license from Oracle. This version can be downloaded for
commercial use from the Oracle Software Download Cloud (edelivery.oracle.com).
§
Basic Edition: If you have an Oracle Database Enterprise Edition license, you can use the Basic
Edition at no additional cost, as long as you are in compliance with the terms of the Oracle Database
Enterprise Edition license agreement. You can download the Basic Edition from the Oracle Software
Download Cloud (edelivery.oracle.com).
§
Community Edition: You can download this version from the Oracle Technology Network (OTN)
downloads page at: http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/database/database-
5 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
technologies/nosqldb/downloads/index.html. You can also download the Oracle NoSQL Database
Community Edition to your local machine using the following command.
$ wget http://download.oracle.com/otn-pub/otn_software/nosqldatabase/kv-ce-4.3.11.tar.gz
2.
Download the latest 64-bit JDK for RPM-based Linux Platforms. Oracle NoSQL Database requires Java
version 1.8 or greater. For example, go to Java SE Development Kit 8 Downloads and click the link to
download jdk-8u121-linux-x64.rpm to download the file to your local machine.
Make sure that both the NoSQL .tar.gz file and the JDK .rpm files are in the same directory as your NoSQL
cluster install scripts so that the installation scripts can copy them to the BMCS compute nodes.
3.
Download the installation scripts from the Oracle NoSQL Database repository on GitHub. The NoSQL
installation directory on your local machine includes the following files:
•
ons_cluster_install.sh
•
ons_node_install.sh
•
ons_server_install.sh
Your local installation directory also includes some variation of the following:
•
jdk-8u121-linux-x64.rpm
•
kv-ce-4.3.11.tar.gz
The installation script automatically picks up the jdk and kv files based on their prefix/suffix patterns. For
detailed information about what the installation scripts do, see Appendix B: Script Details.
Step 4: Install and Configure the Oracle NoSQL Database
The installation scripts allow you to install and configure the Oracle NoSQL Database from your local machine. You
can run the scripts from a Bash or OS X shell. These scripts do the following:
•
Install the NVMe file system on BMCS nodes
•
Configure the BMCS network and firewall ports for NoSQL storage nodes
•
Install operating system utilities and services needed for the Oracle NoSQL database, including Oracle
JDK and NTP service
•
Install the Oracle NoSQL Database
•
Configure and start up the Oracle NoSQL Database
To install the Oracle NoSQL Database cluster, perform the following tasks:
1.
Make sure you’re at the machine with the public key that you created in Step 2: Create the Required
BMCS Compute Instances).
2.
Run the following command:
$ ./ons_cluster_install.sh –-zone <zoneid> --store <dbname> <ipaddrs>
where:
•
zone: name of the zone where the cluster will be installed (for example, PHX)
•
store: name of the database to be installed on the cluster (for example, ONSDB)
6 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
•
ipaddrs: the public IP addresses of the instances you configured in Step 2: Create the Required
BMCS Compute Instances
•
capacity: number of replication nodes a storage node supports
•
partitions: number of partitions per shard
•
username: admin user for the cluster when security is enabled
•
passphrase: admin user’s password
If any of the ons_cluster_install.sh parameters are missing, the install program displays a prompt .
For example:
./ons_cluster_install.sh --zone PHX --store kvstore 129.146.1.1
129.146.2.2 129.146.3.3
Enter a passphrase to create a secure database.
Enter passphrase (empty for no passphrase):
Enter same passphrase again:
Enter username (admin):
Enter capacity (9): 3
Enter partitions (90): 30
The cluster installation script copies the local Oracle JDK .rpm file and Oracle NoSQL Database .tar.gz file
to each node in the cluster. Then it copies the ons_node_install.sh script to each node, runs the node
install scripts in parallel, and waits for them to complete. After the installations are complete, the admin
node (first node in the list) is given a deployment plan that it uses to deploy the database to all storage
nodes in the cluster.
Step 5: Verify the Oracle NoSQL Database Installation
Once the installation is complete, perform the following tasks:
1.
Use the opc account to SSH into one of the storage nodes in the Oracle NoSQL Database cluster.
ssh opc@<database IP>
2.
Verify that the install was successful by running the following command :
$ java -jar $KVHOME/lib/kvstore.jar ping -host `hostname` -port 5000
If successful, you will see a return like the following example:
Pinging components of store ONSDB based upon topology sequence #336
270 partitions and 3 storage nodes
Time: 2017-01-19 17:55:09 UTC
Version: 12.1.4.3.11
Shard Status: healthy:9 writable-degraded:0 read-only:0 offline:0
Admin Status: healthy
Zone [name=PHX id=zn1 type=PRIMARY allowArbiters=false]
RN Status:
online:24 offline:0 maxDelayMillis:1 maxCatchupTimeSecs:0
Storage Node [sn1] on Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD1_0:5000
type=PRIMARY
7 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
Zone: [name=PHX id=zn1
Storage Node [sn2] on Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD2_0:5000
type=PRIMARY
Storage Node [sn3] on Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD3_0:5000
Zone: [name=PHX id=zn1
Zone: [name=PHX id=zn1
type=PRIMARY
Step 6: Install Oracle NoSQL Database Components on the Application Server
An application server is a middle-tier server that sits between a client application and the Oracle NoSQL Database.
This server needs Java components from the Oracle NoSQL Database to communicate with the Oracle NoSQL
Database storage nodes. To install these components, run the following command on your local machine:
$ ./ons_server_install.sh –-server <ipaddr> --dbnodes <ipaddrs>
where:
•
server is the server address where NoSQL server software will be installed. In the example
configuration, this value is the IP address of the Oracle_NoSQL_AS_AD1_0 server you created in the
section, Step 2: Create the Required BMCS Compute Instances.
•
dbnodes are the database public IP addresses from the Oracle NoSQL Database cluster (that is, the IP
addresses for Oracle_NoSQL_DB_* you created Step 2: Create the Required BMCS Compute Instances.
Step 7: Connect to the Oracle NoSQL Database from the Application Server
After the application server is installed, connect to the Oracle NoSQL Database from the application server:
1.
SSH into the application using the opc account.
2.
Run the following example test to verify that the application server can communicate with the Oracle
NoSQL Database.
$ ssh opc@<appserver IP>
$ printf "1\n2\n3">/tmp/t.dat
$ java -Xmx256m -Xms256m -jar $KVHOME/lib/sql.jar -helper-hosts
Oracle_NoSQL_DB_AD1_0:5000 -store ONSDB
sql-> create table t(i INTEGER, PRIMARY KEY (i));
Statement completed successfully
sql-> import -table t -file /tmp/t.dat CSV
Loaded 3 rows to t.
sql-> select i from t order by i;
+---+
| i |
+---+
| 1 |
| 2 |
| 3 |
+---+
8 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
Optional: Adding Multiple NoSQL Data Stores to BMCS Compute Instances
By default, the Oracle NoSQL Database installation scripts create a single data store on a set of BMCS compute
instances. In some cases, this might not be the best use of these compute resources. For example, during an initial
development phase you might want separate data stores for development, test, and production that run on the same
BMCS hardware. You can implement these custom configurations by running the ons_cluster_compile.sh
script. The following example installs three databases (dev, test, and prod) on a single cluster.
./ons_cluster_compile.sh --zone PHX --store dev, test,prod –capacity 3 –
partitions 30 –P “” 129.146.1.1 129.146.2.2 129.146.3.3
Appendix A: Running Oracle NoSQL Database on BMCS VMs
It’s possible to install Oracle NoSQL Database on BMCS virtual machines (VMs). This appendix details how to
create a three-node Oracle NoSQL Database with each node having three block volumes attached.
1.
2.
Create the required block volumes.
a.
Open the Console and navigate to Storage>Block Volumes.
b.
Create nine block volumes, three in each availability domain. Each block volume should have
256 GB of storage.
•
Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD1_0, Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD1_1, Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD1_2
•
Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD2_0, Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD2_1, Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD2_2
•
Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD3_0, Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD3_1, Oracle_NoSQL_BV_AD3_2
Create the compute instances.
a.
In the Console, navigate to Compute>Instances.
b.
Create three virtual machines. Follow the instructions in Step 2: Create the Required BMCS
Compute Instances except use VM.Standard1.4 shapes instead of BM.DenseIO shapes.
3.
Attach the block volumes to the compute instances. In the Console, click each virtual compute instance
and add all three block volumes for the associated availability domain.
4.
Run the ons_cluster_install.sh script, as in the following example:
./ons_cluster_install.sh --zone PHX --store ONSDB 129.146.1.1 129.146.2.2
129.146.3.3
Appendix B: Script Details
The following sections provide some code snippets from the ons_node_install.sh script. These snippets
are meant to give insight into the BMCS system configuration.
File System Setup
The BMCS is delivered as a raw, bare-metal machine with Oracle Linux installed. It is necessary to do some initial
hardware configuration, including formatting and mounting drives. The node install script runs the following filesystem installation procedure on each node in the cluster.
#!/bin/bash
>/tmp/fstab
9 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
for nvme in `sudo fdisk -l | grep nvme | sort | cut -f 2 -d ' ' | sed
's/://g'`; do
echo -e "n\np\n1\n\n\nw" | sudo fdisk -u -c $nvme
sudo mkfs.ext4 $nvme
mount_dir=`echo $nvme | sed 's/dev/ons/g'`
sudo mkdir -p $mount_dir
sudo mount $nvme $mount_dir
sudo chown opc:opc $mount_dir
printf "$nvme\t$mount_dir\text4\tdefaults\t0\t0\n" >> /tmp/fstab
done
sudo su -c "cat /tmp/fstab >> /etc/fstab"
exit 0
Once the node install script completes, you should see the following mounted volumes on each of the NoSQL
nodes.
$ df -h
Filesystem
/dev/sda3
Size
Used Avail Use% Mounted on
38G
2.4G
34G
7% /
tmpfs
252G
0
252G
0% /dev/shm
/dev/sda1
543M
280K
543M
1% /boot/efi
/dev/nvme0n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme0n1
/dev/nvme1n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme1n1
/dev/nvme2n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme2n1
/dev/nvme3n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme3n1
/dev/nvme4n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme4n1
/dev/nvme5n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme5n1
/dev/nvme6n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme6n1
/dev/nvme7n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme7n1
/dev/nvme8n1
2.9T
72M
2.8T
1% /ons/nvme8n1
Network Configuration
The Oracle NoSQL database needs to open ports for client/server and server/server communication. These port
numbers are typically in the range 5000+ and will fit in the range 5000–5050 for a 9-shard cluster. Each 9-NVMe
node requires 20 ports: one admin port, one client port, and two ports per shard for inter-server communication. The
node install script opens up ports as follows.
» For Oracle-Linux release versions less than 7.0 it uses the following:
$ sudo /sbin/iptables -D FORWARD -j REJECT --reject-with icmp-host-prohibited
10 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
$ sudo /sbin/iptables -D INPUT -j REJECT --reject-with icmp-host-prohibited
» For Oracle-Linux release versions 7.0 and greater it uses the following:
$ sudo firewall-cmd --permanent --zone=public --add-rich-rule=’rule
family="ipv4" source address="10.0.0.0/27" port protocol="tcp" port="50005050" accept’
NTP Installation
NTP is installed to keep the clocks sync’d on the NoSQL database nodes. This is required for NoSQL replication.
Commands to install NTP and add ntpd to the boot configuration:
$ sudo yum –y install ntp
$ sudo service ntpd start
$ sudo chkconfig ntpd on
Further Reading
For more information about the Oracle NoSQL Database, see the following:
» Oracle NoSQL Database Overview
» Oracle NoSQL Database Documentation
11 | DEPLOYING THE ORACLE NOSQL DATABASE ON THE ORACLE BARE METAL CLOUD SERVICE
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Deploying Oracle NoSQL on the Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Service
January 2017
Author: Rick George (rick.george@oracle.com)
Contributing Authors: Craig Carl (craig.carl@oracle.com)
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