اجتناب از غلبه بر خرابی های مخل در سیستم های پردازش معامله با گره های متعدد فعال
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||تعداد صفحات مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|9511||2013||11 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید|
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|شرح||تعرفه ترجمه||زمان تحویل||جمع هزینه|
|ترجمه تخصصی - سرعت عادی||هر کلمه 90 تومان||13 روز بعد از پرداخت||815,400 تومان|
|ترجمه تخصصی - سرعت فوری||هر کلمه 180 تومان||7 روز بعد از پرداخت||1,630,800 تومان|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Journal of Parallel and Distributed Computing, Volume 73, Issue 5, May 2013, Pages 630–640
We present a highly available system for environments such as stock trading, where high request rates and low latency requirements dictate that service disruption on the order of seconds in length can be unacceptable. After a node failure, our system avoids delays in processing due to detecting the failure or transferring control to a back-up node. We achieve this by using multiple primary nodes which process transactions concurrently as peers. If a primary node fails, the remaining primaries continue executing without being delayed at all by the failed primary. Nodes agree on a total ordering for processing requests with a novel low overhead wait-free algorithm that utilizes a small amount of shared memory accessible to the nodes and a simple compare-and-swap like protocol which allows the system to progress at the speed of the fastest node. We have implemented our system on an IBM z990 zSeries eServer mainframe and show experimentally that our system performs well and can transparently handle node failures without causing delays to transaction processing. The efficient implementation of our algorithm for ordering transactions is a critically important factor in achieving good performance.
Transaction-processing systems such as those for stock exchanges need to be highly available. Continuous operation in the event of failures is critically important. Failures for any length of time can cause lost business resulting in both revenue losses and a decrease in reputation. In the event that a component fails, the systems must be able to continue operating with minimal disruption. This paper presents a highly available system for environments such as stock trading, where high request rates and low latency requirements dictate that service disruptions on the order of seconds in length can be unacceptable. A key aspect of our system is that processor failures are handled transparently without interruptions to normal service. There are no delays for failure detection or having a back-up processor take over for the failed processor because our architecture eliminates the need for both of these steps. A standard method for making transaction processing systems highly available is to provide a primary node and at least one secondary node which can handle requests. In the event that the primary node fails, requests can be directed to a secondary node which is still functioning. This approach, which we refer to as the primary–secondary approach (which is also known as active–passive high availability), has at least two drawbacks for environments such as stock trading. The first is that stock trading requests must be directed to specific nodes due to the fact that the nodes have local in-memory state information typically not shared between the primary and secondary for handling specific transactions. For example, a primary node handling trades for IBM stocks would have information in memory specifically related to IBM stocks. If a buy or sell order for IBM stock is directed to a secondary node, the secondary node would not have the proper state information to efficiently process the order. The primary node should store enough information persistently to allow stock trading for IBM to continue on another node should it fail. However, the overhead for the secondary node to obtain the necessary state information from persistent storage would cause delays in processing trades for IBM stock which are not acceptable. The second problem with the primary–secondary approach is that there can be delays of several seconds for detecting node failures during which no requests are being processed. For systems which need to be continuously responsive under high transaction rates, these delays are a significant problem. Therefore, other methods are desirable for maintaining high availability in transaction processing systems which handle high request rates and need to be continuously responsive in the presence of failures. Our system handles failures transparently without disruptions in service. A key feature of our system is that we achieve redundancy in processing by having multiple nodes executing transactions as peers concurrently. If one node fails, the remaining ones simply continue executing. There is no need to transfer control to a secondary node after a failure because all of the nodes are already primaries. A key advantage to our approach is that after a primary failure, there is no lost time waiting for the system to recover from the failure. Other primaries simply continue executing without being slowed down by the failure of one of them. One of the complications with our approach is that the primaries can receive requests in different orders. A key component of our system is a method for the primaries to agree upon a common order for executing transactions, known as the total ordering, without incurring significant synchronization overhead. We do this by means of a limited amount of shared memory accessible among the nodes, and a simple but efficient synchronization protocol. The overall concept of the primary–primary approach has been proposed previously  and is also known as active–active high availability. However, previous methods proposed for achieving total ordering among requests are often complex and not wait-free. In our work, we show how to achieve total ordering of requests using a relatively simple wait-free protocol. In addition, we have implemented and thoroughly tested our system using a stock trading application. A considerable effort is needed to go from ideas proposed in past papers to an efficient working system. The key contributions of this paper include the following: • We show how the primary–primary approach can be used for transaction processing applications such as stock trading in which the primary nodes must agree upon a common order for processing the requests. • We have developed and implemented a new efficient wait-free algorithm for nodes in a distributed environment receiving messages in different orders to agree on a total ordering for those messages. This algorithm is used by our system to determine the order for all nodes to execute transactions and makes use of a small amount of shared memory among the nodes. The total ordering algorithm imposes little overhead and proceeds at the rate of the fastest node; it is not slowed down by slow or unresponsive nodes. • We have implemented our approach on an IBM z990 zSeries. Experimental results show that our system achieves fast recovery from failures and good performance. Average latencies for handling transactions are well below 10 ms. The efficient total ordering algorithm is a critically important factor in achieving this performance.
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
This paper has presented a highly available system for stock trading. Our system uses multiple primary nodes so that if one primary node fails, the remaining one(s) can keep executing without disruption. Experimental results show that our system can handle failure of a primary node without affecting the performance of the other primary node. We also implemented a recovery algorithm which allows a failed primary to be restarted and to catch up with a running primary relatively quickly. Our system uses a new algorithm for determining a common order for processing transactions to buy and sell stocks or other commodities. This algorithm adds little overhead and is a critical component in achieving good performance. Average latencies for processing transactions in our system are significantly below ten milliseconds, a threshold end-to-end latency considered acceptable by many electronic exchanges. We are continuing this work in a number of ways. We are enhancing our system to handle bundled trades in which multiple stock symbols are traded in a single atomic transaction. This can require locking multiple EVs concurrently. A key challenge is to reduce locking enough to maintain high transaction rates for bundled trades. We are also looking at other ways to exploit the coupling facility (which was used to implement the sequencer) for other coordinating functions in transaction processing.