Cyient

Design, Build, and Maintain Partner for GMDCs

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About Cyient
Cyient (Estd: 1991, NSE: CYIENT) provides engineering, manufacturing, geospatial, network and operations management services to global industry leaders. We leverage the power of digital technology and advanced analytics capabilities, along with our domain knowledge and techn...
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$100 - $149/hr
10000+
1991
United States, India
Cyient
Design, Build, and Maintain Partner for GMDCs
0.00/5 (0 Reviews)
Services

Our industry focus spans aerospace and defense, medical, telecommunications, rail transportation, semiconductor, utilities, industrial, energy and natural resources

Focus
Service Focus
Discussions
Big enterprises and organizations process tons of data every day through their application database. Their database should be faster enough to handle big volumes of data.  Usually, developers implement traditional RDBMS to handle the application’s colossal data, but sometimes it lags in speed and performance. So to process data, quicker concepts like Apache Ignite are developed.  Apache Ignite does not require users to replace their existing databases. It works on top of RDBMS, NoSQL, and Hadoop data stores. Apache ignite is used to cache data from an underlying data source like a relational database or Hadoop/HDFS. So “Apache Ignite” responds to the request without evoking the main database. If the cache does not have the data, only then it reads the data from the underlying data source.Apache Ignite is an open-source distributed database, caching, and processing platform designed to store and compute large volumes of data.  Apache Ignite is up to 1 million times faster than traditional databases. It can be inserted seamlessly between a user’s application layer and the data layer.( image source: gridgain)Apache ignite is based on Grid computing. The technology utilizes the resources of many computers (commodity, on-premise, VM, etc.) The Apache Ignite unified API supports a wide variety of standard protocols for the application layer to access data. Supported protocols include SQL, Java, C++, .Net, PHP, MapReduce, Scala, Groovy, and Node.js.Ignite offers a distributed in-memory data store that renders in-memory speed and unlimited read and write scalability to applications. It can work both in-memory as well as on-disk and provides key-value, SQL, and processing APIs to the data. It supports any kind of data- structured, semi-structured, and unstructured. Regardless of API, the data in Ignite is stored in key-value pairs. Ignite can process terabytes of data with in-memory speed. Ignite supports SQL and ACID transactions across multiple cluster nodes. Ignite automatically controls how data is partitioned.Apache Ignite can be deployed in cloud environments or on-premises. Though Ignite memory-centric storage works well in-memory and on-disk, the disk persistence can be disabled, and Ignite can act as a distributed in-memory database as well.Anyone who has worked with Apache ignite has come across a variety of client connectors.  With many options available, the developer is often seen confused on picking up the right connector. When a client connects with an application database, the connection is propagated through special protocols. Ignite supports several protocols for client connectivity to Ignite clusters, including Ignite Native Clients, REST/HTTP, SSL/TLS, and Memcached SQL.The types of Ignite client connectors include,Thick Client (a.k.a. Client Node)Thin ClientJDBC and ODBC DriversREST APIYou can pick client connectors based on the following criteria.Thick Client: You can choose a thick client when the application resides in the same environment where server nodes run. It is advisable to use only when there is full network connectivity between the application and every server node (i.e., no firewall or NAT). Thick clients are usually implemented in computing environments when the primary server has low network speeds, limited computing, and storage capacity to facilitate client machines, and need to work offline. It should be your first choice as they provide the most functionality. The thick clients are available only for JVM languages, .NET languages, and C++.    Thin Client: If your application runs on a device with limited resources, and operated remotely, use the thin client. Ignite provides implementations written in Java, .NET, C++, Python, NodeJS, and PHP.JDBC or ODBC drivers:  if the application has to use standard JDBC or ODBC API, then use the corresponding SQL driver.Rest API: Apache ignite also comes with the REST API. It helps in performing basic operations like executing SQL queries, reading or updating cache entries, etc. However, this API is not suitable for any performance-sensitive purposes. 
Big enterprises and organizations process tons of data every day through their application database. Their database should be faster enough to handle big volumes of data.  Usually, developers implement traditional RDBMS to handle the application’s colossal data, but sometimes it lags in speed and performance. So to process data, quicker concepts like Apache Ignite are developed.  Apache Ignite does not require users to replace their existing databases. It works on top of RDBMS, NoSQL, and Hadoop data stores. Apache ignite is used to cache data from an underlying data source like a relational database or Hadoop/HDFS. So “Apache Ignite” responds to the request without evoking the main database. If the cache does not have the data, only then it reads the data from the underlying data source.Apache Ignite is an open-source distributed database, caching, and processing platform designed to store and compute large volumes of data.  Apache Ignite is up to 1 million times faster than traditional databases. It can be inserted seamlessly between a user’s application layer and the data layer.( image source: gridgain)Apache ignite is based on Grid computing. The technology utilizes the resources of many computers (commodity, on-premise, VM, etc.) The Apache Ignite unified API supports a wide variety of standard protocols for the application layer to access data. Supported protocols include SQL, Java, C++, .Net, PHP, MapReduce, Scala, Groovy, and Node.js.Ignite offers a distributed in-memory data store that renders in-memory speed and unlimited read and write scalability to applications. It can work both in-memory as well as on-disk and provides key-value, SQL, and processing APIs to the data. It supports any kind of data- structured, semi-structured, and unstructured. Regardless of API, the data in Ignite is stored in key-value pairs. Ignite can process terabytes of data with in-memory speed. Ignite supports SQL and ACID transactions across multiple cluster nodes. Ignite automatically controls how data is partitioned.Apache Ignite can be deployed in cloud environments or on-premises. Though Ignite memory-centric storage works well in-memory and on-disk, the disk persistence can be disabled, and Ignite can act as a distributed in-memory database as well.Anyone who has worked with Apache ignite has come across a variety of client connectors.  With many options available, the developer is often seen confused on picking up the right connector. When a client connects with an application database, the connection is propagated through special protocols. Ignite supports several protocols for client connectivity to Ignite clusters, including Ignite Native Clients, REST/HTTP, SSL/TLS, and Memcached SQL.The types of Ignite client connectors include,Thick Client (a.k.a. Client Node)Thin ClientJDBC and ODBC DriversREST APIYou can pick client connectors based on the following criteria.Thick Client: You can choose a thick client when the application resides in the same environment where server nodes run. It is advisable to use only when there is full network connectivity between the application and every server node (i.e., no firewall or NAT). Thick clients are usually implemented in computing environments when the primary server has low network speeds, limited computing, and storage capacity to facilitate client machines, and need to work offline. It should be your first choice as they provide the most functionality. The thick clients are available only for JVM languages, .NET languages, and C++.    Thin Client: If your application runs on a device with limited resources, and operated remotely, use the thin client. Ignite provides implementations written in Java, .NET, C++, Python, NodeJS, and PHP.JDBC or ODBC drivers:  if the application has to use standard JDBC or ODBC API, then use the corresponding SQL driver.Rest API: Apache ignite also comes with the REST API. It helps in performing basic operations like executing SQL queries, reading or updating cache entries, etc. However, this API is not suitable for any performance-sensitive purposes. 

Big enterprises and organizations process tons of data every day through their application database. Their database should be faster enough to handle big volumes of data.  Usually, developers implement traditional RDBMS to handle the application’s colossal data, but sometimes it lags in speed and performance. So to process data, quicker concepts like Apache Ignite are developed.  Apache Ignite does not require users to replace their existing databases. It works on top of RDBMS, NoSQL, and Hadoop data stores. 

Apache ignite is used to cache data from an underlying data source like a relational database or Hadoop/HDFS. So “Apache Ignite” responds to the request without evoking the main database. If the cache does not have the data, only then it reads the data from the underlying data source.

Apache Ignite is an open-source distributed database, caching, and processing platform designed to store and compute large volumes of data.  Apache Ignite is up to 1 million times faster than traditional databases. It can be inserted seamlessly between a user’s application layer and the data layer.

( image source: gridgain)

Apache ignite is based on Grid computing. The technology utilizes the resources of many computers (commodity, on-premise, VM, etc.) 

The Apache Ignite unified API supports a wide variety of standard protocols for the application layer to access data. Supported protocols include SQL, Java, C++, .Net, PHP, MapReduce, Scala, Groovy, and Node.js.

Ignite offers a distributed in-memory data store that renders in-memory speed and unlimited read and write scalability to applications. It can work both in-memory as well as on-disk and provides key-value, SQL, and processing APIs to the data. It supports any kind of data- structured, semi-structured, and unstructured. Regardless of API, the data in Ignite is stored in key-value pairs. Ignite can process terabytes of data with in-memory speed. Ignite supports SQL and ACID transactions across multiple cluster nodes. Ignite automatically controls how data is partitioned.

Apache Ignite can be deployed in cloud environments or on-premises. Though Ignite memory-centric storage works well in-memory and on-disk, the disk persistence can be disabled, and Ignite can act as a distributed in-memory database as well.

Anyone who has worked with Apache ignite has come across a variety of client connectors.  With many options available, the developer is often seen confused on picking up the right connector. 

When a client connects with an application database, the connection is propagated through special protocols. Ignite supports several protocols for client connectivity to Ignite clusters, including Ignite Native Clients, REST/HTTP, SSL/TLS, and Memcached SQL.

The types of Ignite client connectors include,

  • Thick Client (a.k.a. Client Node)
  • Thin Client
  • JDBC and ODBC Drivers
  • REST API

You can pick client connectors based on the following criteria.

  1. Thick Client: You can choose a thick client when the application resides in the same environment where server nodes run. It is advisable to use only when there is full network connectivity between the application and every server node (i.e., no firewall or NAT). Thick clients are usually implemented in computing environments when the primary server has low network speeds, limited computing, and storage capacity to facilitate client machines, and need to work offline. It should be your first choice as they provide the most functionality. The thick clients are available only for JVM languages, .NET languages, and C++.    
  2. Thin Client: If your application runs on a device with limited resources, and operated remotely, use the thin client. Ignite provides implementations written in Java, .NET, C++, Python, NodeJS, and PHP.
  3. JDBC or ODBC drivers:  if the application has to use standard JDBC or ODBC API, then use the corresponding SQL driver.
  4. Rest API: Apache ignite also comes with the REST API. It helps in performing basic operations like executing SQL queries, reading or updating cache entries, etc. However, this API is not suitable for any performance-sensitive purposes. 
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Cyient
99 East River Drive, 5th Floor East Hartford CT 06108 USA, Hartford, Connecticut 06108
United States
+1-860-528-5430
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Cyient
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United States
+1 814 454 5800
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Cyient
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in
Cyient
Plot No. 11 Software Units Layout Infocity, Madhapur Hyderabad - 500 081 Telangana, India, Hyderabad, Telangana 500 081
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