kandi X-RAY | solr-DIH Summary
kandi X-RAY | solr-DIH Summary
solr-DIH by okwangxing. 欢迎使用solr data import 支持分库分表，支持全量、增量导入。.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Handle the query request
- Build document
- Perform the import
- Collects all keys that are present in Solr documents
- Returns an iterator for the given key
- Provides an iterator over the keys in the map
- Parses the date and returns the result
- Returns a SimpleDateFormat for the given pattern and locale
- Transforms a row into a map
- Read a value from a regular expression
- Saves the last indexed index time
- Transforms row
- Populate event handler
- Adds the specified record to the table
- Transforms a row into a row
- Retrieves the data for a field
- Retrieves the data as a stream
- Get the data from the URL
- Get the next row
- Initialize connection factory
- Returns a list of the statistics for the import
- Returns the next row
- Transforms a row into a Java object
- Transforms a row from a data object
- Get data from URL
- Transforms rows into a row
solr-DIH Key Features
solr-DIH Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on CSV Processing
I am currently working on a spring based API which has to transform csv data and to expose them as json. it has to read big CSV files which will contain more than 500 columns and 2.5 millions lines each. I am not guaranteed to have the same header between files (each file can have a completly different header than another), so I have no way to create a dedicated class which would provide mapping with the CSV headers. Currently the api controller is calling a csv service which reads the CSV data using a BufferReader.
The code works fine on my local machine but it is very slow : it takes about 20 seconds to process 450 columns and 40 000 lines. To improve speed processing, I tried to implement multithreading with Callable(s) but I am not familiar with that kind of concept, so the implementation might be wrong.
Other than that the api is running out of heap memory when running on the server, I know that a solution would be to enhance the amount of available memory but I suspect that the replace() and split() operations on strings made in the Callable(s) are responsible for consuming a large amout of heap memory.
So I actually have several questions :
#1. How could I improve the speed of the CSV reading ?
#2. Is the multithread implementation with Callable correct ?
#3. How could I reduce the amount of heap memory used in the process ?
#4. Do you know of a different approach to split at comas and replace the double quotes in each CSV line ? Would StringBuilder be of any healp here ? What about StringTokenizer ?
Here below the CSV method...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-29 at 02:56
I don't think that splitting this work onto multiple threads is going to provide much improvement, and may in fact make the problem worse by consuming even more memory. The main problem is using too much heap memory, and the performance problem is likely to be due to excessive garbage collection when the remaining available heap is very small (but it's best to measure and profile to determine the exact cause of performance problems).
The memory consumption would be less from the
split operations, and more from the fact that the entire contents of the file need to be read into memory in this approach. Each line may not consume much memory, but multiplied by millions of lines, it all adds up.
If you have enough memory available on the machine to assign a heap size large enough to hold the entire contents, that will be the simplest solution, as it won't require changing the code.
Otherwise, the best way to deal with large amounts of data in a bounded amount of memory is to use a streaming approach. This means that each line of the file is processed and then passed directly to the output, without collecting all of the lines in memory in between. This will require changing the method signature to use a return type other than
List. Assuming you are using Java 8 or later, the
Stream API can be very helpful. You could rewrite the method like this:
I have a JSON that I want to insert into BQ. The column data type is STRING. Here is the sample JSON value....
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jun-02 at 06:55
I think there is an issue with how you escape the double quotes.
I could reproduce the issue you describe, and fixed it by escaping the double quotes with
" instead of a backslash
I'm sorry if this has been asked before. It probably has, but I just have not been able to find it. On with the question:
I often have loops which are initialized with certain conditions that affect or (de)activate certain behaviors inside them, but do not drastically change the general loop logic. These conditions do not change through the loop's operation, but have to be checked every iteration anyways. Is there a way to optimized said loop in a pythonic way to avoid doing the same check every single time? I understand this would be a compiler's job in any compiled language, but there ain't no compiler here.
Now, for a specific example, imagine I have a function that parses a CSV file with a format somewhat like this, where you do not know in advance the columns that will be present on it:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Apr-23 at 11:36
Your code seems right to me, performance-wise.
You are doing your checks at the beginning of the loop:
I am attempting to create an program to scrape xml files. I'm experimenting with go because of it's goroutines. I have several thousand files, so some type of multiprocessing is almost a necessity...
I got a program to successfully run, and convert xml to csv(as a test, not quite the end result), on a test set of files, but when run with the full set of files, it gives this:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Apr-21 at 15:25
I apologize for not including the correct error. as the comments pointed out i was doing something dumb and creating a routine for every file. Thanks to JimB for correcting me, and torek for providing a solution and this link. https://gobyexample.com/worker-pools
I am processing CSV and using the following code to process a single line.
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Jul-31 at 21:54
The fastest way to do something is to not do it at all.
If you can ensure that your source string
s will outlive the use of the returned vector, you could replace your
std::vector which would point to the beginning of each substring. You then replace your identified delimiters with zeroes.
[EDIT] I have not moved up to C++17, so no
string_view for me :)
NOTE: typical CSV is different from what you imply; it doesn't use escape for the comma, but surrounds entries with comma in it with double quotes. But I assume you know your data.
I am using regex for CSV processing where data can be in Quotes, or no quotes. But if there is just a comma at the starting column, it skips it.
Here is the regex I am using:
Now the example data I am using is:
Which should have 4 matches ["","data","moredata","Data"], but it always skips the first comma. It is fine if there is quotes on the first column, or it is not blank, but if it is empty with no quotes, it ignores it.
Here is a sample code I am using for testing purposes, it is written in Dart:...
ANSWERAnswered 2020-May-11 at 22:02
Investigating your expression
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use solr-DIH like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the solr-DIH component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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