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From "James Clampffer (JIRA)" <j...@apache.org>
Subject [jira] [Updated] (HDFS-11028) libhdfs++: FileHandleImpl::CancelOperations needs to be able to cancel pending connections
Date Thu, 22 Dec 2016 19:04:58 GMT

     [ https://issues.apache.org/jira/browse/HDFS-11028?page=com.atlassian.jira.plugin.system.issuetabpanels:all-tabpanel
]

James Clampffer updated HDFS-11028:
-----------------------------------
    Status: Patch Available  (was: Open)

> libhdfs++: FileHandleImpl::CancelOperations needs to be able to cancel pending connections
> ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
>
>                 Key: HDFS-11028
>                 URL: https://issues.apache.org/jira/browse/HDFS-11028
>             Project: Hadoop HDFS
>          Issue Type: Sub-task
>          Components: hdfs-client
>            Reporter: James Clampffer
>            Assignee: James Clampffer
>         Attachments: HDFS-11028.HDFS-8707.000.patch
>
>
> Cancel support is now reasonably robust except the case where a FileHandle operation
ends up causing the RpcEngine to try to create a new RpcConnection.  In HA configs it's common
to have something like 10-20 failovers and a 20 second failover delay (no exponential backoff
just yet). This means that all of the functions with synchronous interfaces can still block
for many minutes after an operation has been canceled, and often the cause of this is something
trivial like a bad config file.
> The current design makes this sort of thing tricky to do because the FileHandles need
to be individually cancelable via CancelOperations, but they share the RpcEngine that does
the async magic.
> Updated design:
> Original design would end up forcing lots of reconnects.  Not a huge issue on an unauthenticated
cluster but on a kerberized cluster this is a recipe for Kerberos thinking we're attempting
a replay attack.
> User visible cancellation and internal resources cleanup are separable issues.  The former
can be implemented by atomically swapping the callback of the operation to be canceled with
a no-op callback.  The original callback is then posted to the IoService with an OperationCanceled
status and the user is no longer blocked.  For RPC cancels this is sufficient, it's not expensive
to keep a request around a little bit longer and when it's eventually invoked or timed out
it invokes the no-op callback and is ignored (other than a trace level log notification).
 Connect cancels push a flag down into the RPC engine to kill the connection and make sure
it doesn't attempt to reconnect.



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