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From "Misha Dmitriev (JIRA)" <>
Subject [jira] [Updated] (HIVE-19668) Over 30% of the heap wasted by duplicate org.antlr.runtime.CommonToken's and duplicate strings
Date Wed, 27 Jun 2018 20:52:00 GMT


Misha Dmitriev updated HIVE-19668:
    Status: In Progress  (was: Patch Available)

> Over 30% of the heap wasted by duplicate org.antlr.runtime.CommonToken's and duplicate
> ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
>                 Key: HIVE-19668
>                 URL:
>             Project: Hive
>          Issue Type: Improvement
>          Components: HiveServer2
>    Affects Versions: 3.0.0
>            Reporter: Misha Dmitriev
>            Assignee: Misha Dmitriev
>            Priority: Major
>         Attachments: HIVE-19668.01.patch, image-2018-05-22-17-41-39-572.png
> I've recently analyzed a HS2 heap dump, obtained when there was a huge memory spike during
compilation of some big query. The analysis was done with jxray ([|]
It turns out that more than 90% of the 20G heap was used by data structures associated with
query parsing ({{org.apache.hadoop.hive.ql.parse.QBExpr}}). There are probably multiple opportunities
for optimizations here. One of them is to stop the code from creating duplicate instances
of {{org.antlr.runtime.CommonToken}} class. See a sample of these objects in the attached
> !image-2018-05-22-17-41-39-572.png|width=879,height=399!
> Looks like these particular {{CommonToken}} objects are constants, that don't change
once created. I see some code, e.g. in {{org.apache.hadoop.hive.ql.parse.CalcitePlanner}},
where such objects are apparently repeatedly created with e.g. {{new CommonToken(HiveParser.TOK_INSERT,
"TOK_INSERT")}} If these 33 token kinds are instead created once and reused, we will save
more than 1/10th of the heap in this scenario. Plus, since these objects are small but very
numerous, getting rid of them will remove a gread deal of pressure from the GC.
> Another source of waste are duplicate strings, that collectively waste 26.1% of memory.
Some of them come from CommonToken objects that have the same text (i.e. for multiple CommonToken
objects the contents of their 'text' Strings are the same, but each has its own copy of that
String). Other duplicate strings come from other sources, that are easy enough to fix by adding
String.intern() calls.

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