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Last pushed: a year ago
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Jupyter Notebook with Python 3 Kernel Based on sequenceiq/spark
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Jupyter Notebook with Python 3.5 kernel based on sequenceiq/spark

Create and start a container:

docker run -it -p 8888:8888 -p 8088:8088 -p 8042:8042 -p 4040:4040 -h sandbox -v $(pwd):/root/myproject ceshine/spark-jupyter bash

Inside the container, run (assuming you're inside /root folder):

jupyter notebook

(There is a inside /root which saves you certain amounts of typing. You might want to copy and adapt that script into your project folder.)

Now visit http://<your docker container ip>:8888 and you're good to go!

Hive Setup

Create required HDFS structure

hadoop fs -mkdir -p /user/hive/warehouse && hadoop fs -chmod g+w /user/hive/warehouse
hadoop fs -mkdir -p /tmp && hadoop fs -chmod g+w /tmp

Re-create metastore if run into troubles:

rm -rf /hive/metastore_db
cd /hive && schematool -initSchema -dbType derby

Test Notebook

The following code is adapted from all-spark-notebook of docker-stacks. You can use this notebook to check if the environment is set up correctly.

import os
# make sure pyspark tells workers to use python3 not 2 if both are installed
os.environ['PYSPARK_PYTHON'] = '/usr/bin/python3.5'

import pyspark
conf = pyspark.SparkConf()

# point to mesos master or zookeeper entry (e.g., zk://
# set other options as desired
conf.set("spark.executor.memory", "1g")
conf.set("spark.core.connection.ack.wait.timeout", "1200")

# create the context
sc = pyspark.SparkContext(conf=conf)

# do something to prove it works
rdd = sc.parallelize(range(100000000))

To quote from the original docker-stack repo:

Of course, all of this can be hidden in an IPython kernel startup script, but "explicit is better than implicit." :)

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