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From "Dyre Tjeldvoll (JIRA)" <j...@apache.org>
Subject [jira] Commented: (DERBY-827) Performance can be improved by re-using language ResultSets across Activation executions.
Date Thu, 22 Mar 2007 09:56:32 GMT

    [ https://issues.apache.org/jira/browse/DERBY-827?page=com.atlassian.jira.plugin.system.issuetabpanels:comment-tabpanel#action_12483080

Dyre Tjeldvoll commented on DERBY-827:

Thank you for looking at this. I have tried running with your
patch in my sandbox with tracing and it does indeed seem to solve
the problem I was seeing. However TimeHandlingTest still does
not pass when reusing resultsets, but this seems to be due to an
unrelated (?) problem. 

The problem appears to be that CurrentDatetime gets the current
time by instantiating a java.util.Date object, but the test
calculates the current time after the query has executed by
instantiating a java.sql.Timestamp object with the value returned
from System.currentTimeMillis(). When the test fails the number
of ms returned from java.util.Date.getTime() is typically 1-2
higher than the value used to create the java.sql.Timestamp (even
though this value was obtained AFTER the query had executed):

class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.compile.ActivationClassBuilder.getCurrentSetup()
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.<init>
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.GenericPreparedStatement.execute(): activation.e
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.forget()
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.GenericPreparedStatement.execute(): rs.open()
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.forget()
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.GenericPreparedStatement.execute(): rs opened
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime FRESH TS
-- First row

class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.getCurrentTimestamp()=20
07-03-22 10:27:38.423
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.getCurrentTimestamp()=20
07-03-22 10:27:38.423
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.RowResultSet.getNextRowCore() currentRow
={ 2007-03-22 10:27:38.423, 2007-03-22 10:27:38.423 }
-- OK so far

class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.forget()
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime FRESH TS
-- This value is higher than the test expects, see below

class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.getCurrentTimestamp()=20
07-03-22 10:27:38.426
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.CurrentDatetime.getCurrentTimestamp()=20
07-03-22 10:27:38.426
class org.apache.derby.impl.sql.execute.RowResultSet.getNextRowCore() currentRow
={ 2007-03-22 10:27:38.426, 2007-03-22 10:27:38.426 }
-- Second row

junit.framework.AssertionFailedError: CURRENT TIME after end of statement tsv=20
07-03-22 10:27:38.426 et=2007-03-22 10:27:38.424 start=1174555658411 end=1174555
-- Fails because end=1174555658424 < currentDatetime.getTime()=1174555658426

But I don't think this problem is related so please go ahead and commit 
d827_execute_cleanup :)

> Performance can be improved by re-using language ResultSets across Activation executions.
> -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
>                 Key: DERBY-827
>                 URL: https://issues.apache.org/jira/browse/DERBY-827
>             Project: Derby
>          Issue Type: Improvement
>          Components: Performance
>            Reporter: Daniel John Debrunner
>         Attachments: d827_execute_method_cleanup.txt, derby-827.extra.diff, derby827_draft_reuse_result_sets.txt,
derby827_update920.txt, rsfromps.v1.diff, rsfromps.v1.stat, rsfromps_prelim.diff, rsfromps_prelim2.diff
> >Shouldn't DistinctScalarAggregateRS implement a close or a finish method
> >>(not sure what the difference is) and close the scan controller there.
> The close() and finish() methods are actually explained in their javadoc
> in the language org.apache.derby.iapi.sql.ResultSet class.
> [note this is not a JDBC java.sql.ResultSet object]
> close() -  Tells the system that there will be no more calls to
> getNextRow() (until the next open() call)
> finish() - Tells the system that there will be no more access to any
> database information via this result set
> So close means the ResultSet may be opened again for more access, while
> finish means it will not be used again.
> However, their use in the code always doesn't match that, and that does
> cause confusion, at least to me.
> Language ResultSets (not JDBC ones) can be and are opened multiple
> times, for example when scanning a table multiple times within a join.
> An Activation, which represents the internal state of
> java.sql.PreparedStatement object & has the lifetime of the
> java.sql.PreparedStatement, contains a top-level language ResultSet.
> This top-level language ResultSet provides the execution of the SQL
> statement, DML, DDL or a query. The top-level ResultSet may contain
> other ResultSets and could be seen as a tree structure. For the simple
> case of a primary key lookup query like:
>    select name from customer where id = ?
> The activation would contain this:
> top result set
> ProjectRestrictRS << IndexRowToBaseRowRS << TableScanRS
> Now for some reason, even though the api of ResultSet say they can be
> re-used, and in some cases they are, this result set tree is thrown away
> after each execution. That is, the top result set has its finish()
> method called and then the activation removes its reference to it. Then
> on the next execution a new (identical) tree is set up.
> There is potential for a huge performance gain if this top level result
> set and its tree are re-used and have the same lifetime as the
> Activation. The saving comes in two forms, not having to create many
> objects on each execution, and not creating short-lived objects for the
> garbage collector to handle.
> I made a simple fix, it's a couple of lines of code, just calling close
> & finish at the correct times, and for the above simple primary key
> lookup query, the performance went from 17,300 to 24,000 selects per
> second (cached data, single user). I'll post a patch shortly as an
> indication of the direction, once I can separate it from other changes
> in my client.
> However, I'm running the Derby tests and there are some (maybe 25-30)
> failures, I think because not all the language ResultSet implementations
> are correctly written to be re-opened. Interestingly, the first failure
> I saw was in an aggregrate test, which goes back to the issue Manish saw.
> Even if derbyall passed I would be nervous about submitting this patch
> for real, because I don't think there's a lot of testing using repeat
> executions of PreparedStatements in the tests. The ij tests mainly use
> Statement, this is a single use of an activation so this change would
> not affect them. Thus such a patch could regress Derby by making it more
> likely existing bugs would be exposed.
> Given the performance gains, I think we need to start re-using
> ResultSets from Activation, and devise a way to ensure the testing
> covers the re-use. The main issue is there is a large number of
> ResultSet implementations to cover.

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