Architecture of Web Service Grids by nzu52594

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									 Architecture of
Web Service Grids
    IIT Computer Science
         Colloquium

      October 25 2004

       Geoffrey Fox
    Community Grids Lab
     Indiana University
      gcf@indiana.edu
                     e-Infrastructure
   e-Infrastructure builds on the inevitable increasing performance
    of networks and computers linking them together to support new
    flexible linkages between computers, data systems and people
     • Grids and peer-to-peer networks are the technologies that
        build e-Infrastructure
     • e-Infrastructure called CyberInfrastructure in USA
   We imagine a sea of conventional local or global connections
    supported by the “ordinary Internet”
     • Phones, web page accesses, plane trips, hallway conversations
     • Conventional Internet technology manages billions of
        broadcast or low (one client to Server) or broadcast links
   On this we superimpose high value multi-way organizations
    (linkages) supported by Grids with optimized resources and
    system support and supporting virtual (electronic) enterprises
     • Low multiplicity fully interactive real-time sessions
     • Resources such as databases supporting (larger) communities
   Philosophy of Web Service Grids
• Much of Distributed Computing was built by natural
  extensions of computing models developed for sequential
  machines
• This leads to the distributed object (DO) model represented
  by Java and CORBA
   – RPC (Remote Procedure Call) or RMI (Remote Method
     Invocation) for Java
• Key people think this is not a good idea as it scales badly
  and ties distributed entities together too tightly
   – Distributed Objects Replaced by Services
• Note CORBA was considered too complicated in both
  organization and proposed infrastructure
   – and Java was considered as “tightly coupled to Sun”
   – So there were other reasons to discard
• Thus replace distributed objects by services connected by
  “one-way” messages and not by request-response messages
                                                              Devices
   Web services




                                                                                                 resources
• Web Services build                                                                    Humans

  loosely-coupled,
                                                                          Programs
  distributed applications,                       Databases         Computational resources
  (wrapping existing codes
  and databases) based on




                               BPEL, Java, .NET




                                                                                                 service logic
  the SOA (service
  oriented architecture)
  principles.
• Web Services interact by




                                                                                                 message processing
  exchanging messages in       SOAP and WSDL                      <env:Envelope>
                                                                    <env:Header>
  SOAP format                                                          ...
                                                                    </env:header>
• The contracts for the                                             <env:Body>
                                                                       ...
  message exchanges that                                            </env:Body>
                                                                  </env:Envelope>
  implement those
  interactions are described
  via WSDL interfaces.                                        SOAP messages
                     What is a Grid?
• You won’t find a clear description of what is Grid and how
  does differ from a collection of Web Services
   – I see no essential reason that Grid Services have different
     requirements than Web Services
   – Geoffrey Fox, David Walker, e-Science Gap Analysis, June 30
     2003. Report UKeS-2003-01,
     http://www.nesc.ac.uk/technical_papers/UKeS-2003-01/index.html.
   – Notice “service-building model” is like programming language –
     very personal!
• Grids were once defined as “Internet Scale Distributed
  Computing” but this isn’t good as Grids depend as much if
  not more on data as well as simulations
• So Grids can be termed “Internet Scale Distributed
  Services” and represent a way of collecting services
  together to solve problems where special features and
  quality of service needed.
               Community Resources
   Grid Community databases have analogy to Television and the
    News Web that allow individuals to communicate instantly with
    each other via Web Pages and Headline News acting as proxies
   N resources deposit information and N can view – Complexity
    O(N)
               Large and Small Grids
   N resources in a community (N is billions for the world
    and 1000-10000 for many scientific fields)
   Communities are arranged hierarchically with real
    work being done in “groups” of M resources – M could
    be 10-100 in e-Science
   Metcalfe’s law: value of network grows like square of
    number of nodes M – we call Grids where this true
    Metcalfe or M2 Grids
   Nature of Interaction depends on size of M or N
    • Shared Information O(N) Complexity Grids for largish N
    • Complexity M2 Metcalfe Grids for smaller M < N
   Grids must merge with peer-to-peer networks to
    support both Complexity O(N) and M2 Systems
  M2 Interactions
• Superimpose M2
  “Grids” on the sea
  (heatbath) of O(N)
  “ordinary”
  interactions
     Architecture of (Web Service) Grids
   Grids built from Web Services communicating through
    an overlay network built in SOFTWARE on the
    “ordinary internet” at the application level
   Grids provide the special quality of service (security,
    performance, fault-tolerance) and customized services
    needed for “distributed complex enterprises”
   We need to work with Web Service community as they
    debate the 60 or so proposed Web Service specifications
    •   Use Web Service Interoperability WS-I as “best practice”
    •   Must add further specifications to support high performance
    •   Database “Grid Services” for O(N) Community case
    •   Streaming support for M2 case
                Web Services WS-*
• Java is very powerful partly due to its many “frameworks” that
  generalize libraries e.g.
   – Java Media Framework
   – Java Database Connectivity JDBC
• Web Services have a correspondingly collections of specifications
  that represent critical features of the distributed operating systems
  for “Grids of Simple Services”
   – Some 60 active WS-* specifications for areas such as
   – a.        Core Infrastructure Specifications
   – b.        Service Discovery
   – c.        Security
   – d.        Messaging
   – e.        Notification
   – f.        Workflow and Coordination
   – g.        Characteristics
   – h.        Metadata and State
   – i.        User Interfaces
          A List of Web Services I
• a) Core Service Architecture
• XSD XML Schema (W3C Recommendation) V1.0 February 1998,
  V1.1 February 2004
• WSDL 1.1 Web Services Description Language Version 1.1,
  (W3C note) March 2001
• WSDL 2.0 Web Services Description Language Version 2.0,
  (W3C under development) March 2004
• SOAP 1.1 (W3C Note) V1.1 Note May 2000
• SOAP 1.2 (W3C Recommendation) June 24 2003
• b) Service Discovery
• UDDI (Broadly Supported OASIS Standard) V3 August 2003
• WS-Discovery Web services Dynamic Discovery (Microsoft,
  BEA, Intel …) February 2004
• WS-IL Web Services Inspection Language, (IBM, Microsoft)
  November 2001
         A List of Web Services II
• c) Security
• SAML Security Assertion Markup Language (OASIS) V1.1 May
  2004
• XACML eXtensible Access Control Markup Language (OASIS)
  V1.0 February 2003
• WS-Security 2004 Web Services Security: SOAP Message
  Security (OASIS) Standard March 2004
• WS-SecurityPolicy Web Services Security Policy (IBM,
  Microsoft, RSA, Verisign) Draft December 2002
• WS-Trust Web Services Trust Language (BEA, IBM, Microsoft,
  RSA, Verisign …) May 2004
• WS-SecureConversation Web Services Secure Conversation
  Language (BEA, IBM, Microsoft, RSA, Verisign …) May 2004
• WS-Federation Web Services Federation Language (BEA, IBM,
  Microsoft, RSA, Verisign) July 2003
              A List of Web Services III
• d) Messaging
• WS-Addressing Web Services Addressing (BEA, IBM, Microsoft)
  March 2004
• WS-MessageDelivery Web Services Message Delivery (W3C
  Submission by Oracle, Sun ..) April 2004
• WS-Routing and Referral SOAP Routing Protocol (Microsoft) October 2001
• WS-RM Web Services Reliable Messaging (BEA, IBM, Microsoft,
  Tibco) v0.992 March 2004
• WS-Reliability Web Services Reliable Messaging (OASIS Web
  Services Reliable Messaging TC) March 2004
• SOAP MOTM SOAP Message Transmission Optimization Mechanism
  (W3C) June 2004
• e) Notification
• WS-Eventing Web Services Eventing (BEA, Microsoft, TIBCO)
  January 2004
• WS-Notification Framework for Web Services Notification with WS-
  Topics, WS-BaseNotification, and WS-BrokeredNotification (OASIS)
  OASIS Web Services Notification TC Set up March 2004
• JMS Java Message Service V1.1 March 2002
            A List of Web Services IV
• f) Coordination and Workflow, Transactions and Contextualization
• WS-CAF Web Services Composite Application Framework including WS-CTX,
  WS-CF and WS-TXM below (OASIS Web Services Composite Application
  Framework TC) July 2003
• WS-CTX Web Services Context (OASIS Web Services Composite Application
  Framework TC) V1.0 July 2003
• WS-CF Web Services Coordination Framework (OASIS Web Services Composite
  Application Framework TC) V1.0 July 2003
• WS-TXM Web Services Transaction Management (OASIS Web Services
  Composite Application Framework TC) V1.0 July 2003
• WS-Coordination Web Services Coordination (BEA, IBM, Microsoft) September
  2003
• WS-AtomicTransaction Web Services Atomic Transaction (BEA, IBM, Microsoft)
  September 2003
• WS-BusinessActivity Web Services Business Activity Framework (BEA, IBM,
  Microsoft) January 2004
• BTP Business Transaction Protocol (OASIS) May 2002 with V1.0.9.1 May 2004
• BPEL Business Process Execution Language for Web Services (OASIS) V1.1 May
  2003
• WS-Choreography (W3C) V1.0 Working Draft April 2004
• WSCI (W3C) Web Service Choreography Interface V1.0 (W3C Note from BEA,
  Intalio, SAP, Sun, Yahoo)
• WSCL Web Services Conversation Language (W3C Note) HP March 2002
           A List of Web Services V
• h) Metadata and State
• RDF Resource Description Framework (W3C) Set of recommendations expanded
  from original February 1999 standard
• DAML+OIL combining DAML (Darpa Agent Markup Language) and OIL
  (Ontology Inference Layer) (W3C) Note December 2001
• OWL Web Ontology Language (W3C) Recommendation February 2004
• WS-DistributedManagement Web Services Distributed Management Framework
  with MUWS and MOWS below (OASIS)
• WSDM-MUWS Web Services Distributed Management: Management Using Web
  Services (OASIS) V0.5 Committee Draft April 2004
• WSDM-MOWS Web Services Distributed Management: Management of Web
  Services (OASIS) V0.5 Committee Draft April 2004
• WS-MetadataExchange Web Services Metadata Exchange (BEA,IBM,
  Microsoft, SAP) March 2004
• WS-RF Web Services Resource Framework including WS-ResourceProperties,
  WS-ResourceLifetime, WS-RenewableReferences, WS-ServiceGroup, and
  WS-BaseFaults (OASIS) Oasis TC set up April 2004 and V1.1 Framework March
  2004
• ASAP Asynchronous Service Access Protocol (OASIS) with V1.0 working draft
  G June 2004
• WS-GAF Web Service Grid Application Framework (Arjuna, Newcastle
  University) August 2003
       A List of Web Services VI
• g) General Service Characteristics
• WS-Policy Web Services Policy Framework (BEA, IBM,
  Microsoft, SAP) May 2003
• WS-PolicyAssertions Web Services Policy Assertions
  Language (BEA, IBM, Microsoft, SAP) May 2003
• WS-Agreement Web Services Agreement Specification
  (GGF under development) May 2004
• i) User Interfaces
• WSRP Web Services for Remote Portlets (OASIS)
  OASIS Standard August 2003
• JSR168: JSR-000168 Portlet Specification for Java
  binding (Java Community Process) October 2003
          A List of Web Services VII
• j) Recent Updates …………………
• WS-Eventing important update of this notification specification
  with IBM, Sun and others joining Microsoft et al. as authors
• WS-Enumeration supporting the splitting of a single entity (file
  or stream) into multiple messages
• WS-Transfer supporting the creation, update (by get or put) or
  deletion of a resource
• WS-Management competes with WS-DM to provide a Web
  Service to manage resources
• WS-PolicyAttachment describes how to associate policies with
  UDDI and Endpoints and how to integrate with WSDL
• WS-DAI is a Web Service of the OGSA-DAI Grid linkage with
  databases
• WS-CIM is a Web Service rendering from DMTF (Distributed
  Management Task Force) of the industry standard CIM
  (Common Information Model) of metadata for computer devices
• The WS-* implicitly define an architecture
              Importance of SOAP
• SOAP defines a very obvious message structure with a
  header and a body
• The header contains information used by the “Internet
  operating system”
   – Destination, Source, Routing, Context, Sequence
     Number …
• The message body is partly further information used by the
  operating system and partly information for application
  when it is not looked at by “operating system” except to
  encrypt, compress it etc.
   – Note WS-Security supports separate encryption for
     different parts of a document
• Much discussion in field revolves around what is referenced
  in header!
   – e.g. WSRF adds a lot to header
   Deployment Issues for “System Services”
• “System Services” are ones that act before the real
  application logic of a service
• They gobble up part of the SOAP header identified
  by the namespace they care about and possibly part
  or all of the SOAP body
   – e.g. the XML elements in header from the WS-RM
     namespace
• They return a modified SOAP header and body to
  next handler in chain
Header
             WS-RM             WS-……..
 Body        Handler            Handler

               e.g. ……. Could be WS-Eventing WS-Transfer ….
            Messaging Structure
•   Communication Services are messaging
    (transport protocol, routing) using SOAP
    protocol
                           Messaging
Service                                                   Service
itself                                                      itself


     Process SOAP                               Process SOAP
     Body    Header                            Header Body



                        Customizable Handler
                        Chain processes
                        SOAP Header

                      Invoke Other Services
                      from Header or Body
    Proxy Distributed Processing
• A handler is like an in memory “service” so one can build
  handlers that can alternatively be deployed “outside”
  application service and look like a service.
   – Natural for some cases like Reliable Messaging but
     always possible
• Support and architecture of handlers/services
  that can be inside or outside containers is not clear?
   – Build virtual (distributed) containers

                WS-RM                        Legacy
                Service                      Service
                          WS-RM removed
WS-RM enabled
                          from SOAP Header
SOAP
                WS-I Interoperability
• Critical underpinning of Grids and Web Services is the
  gradually growing set of specifications in the Web Service
  Interoperability Profiles
• Web Services Interoperability (WS-I) Interoperability
  Profile 1.0a." http://www.ws-i.org. gives us XSD,
  WSDL1.1, SOAP1.1, UDDI in basic profile and parts of
  WS-Security in their first security profile.
• We imagine the “60 Specifications” being checked out and
  evolved in the cauldron of the real world and occasionally
  best practice identifies a new specification to be added to
  WS-I which gradually increases in scope
   – Note only 4.5 out of 60 specifications have “made it” in this
     definition
     Web Services Grids and WS-I+
• WS-I Interoperability doesn’t cover all the capabilities need to
  support Grids
• WS-I+ is designed to minimal extension of WS-I to support
  “most current” Grids: it adds support for
   – Enhanced SOAP Addressing (WS-Addressing)
   – Fault tolerant (reliable) messaging
   – Workflow as in IBM-Microsoft standard BPEL
• Security and Notification best practice and support will probably
  get added soon
   – There are Web Service frameworks here but various IBM v Microsoft v
     Globus differences to be resolved
• Portlet-based User Interfaces could be added
• UK OMII Open Middleware Infrastructure Institute is adopting
  this approach to support UK e-Science program
   – Currently UK e-Science largely either uses GT2 (as in EDG) or Simple
     Web Services for “database Grids”
   – http://www.omii.ac.uk/
      Application Specific Grids          Higher
 Generally Useful Services and Grids      Level
        Workflow WSFL/BPEL                Services
 Service Management (“Context etc.”)      Service
Service Discovery (UDDI) / Information    Context
Service Internet Transport  Protocol     Service
       Service Interfaces WSDL            Internet
      Base Hosting Environment
      Protocol HTTP FTP DNS …
         Presentation XDR …              Bit level
           Session SSH …                 Internet
        Transport TCP UDP …                (OSI
            Network IP …                  Stack)
         Data Link / Physical
Layered Architecture for Web Services and Grids
           Working up from the Bottom
   We have the classic (CISCO, Juniper ….) Internet routing the
    flood of ordinary packets in OSI stack architecture
   Web Services build the “Service Internet” or IOI (Internet on
    Internet) with
     • Routing via WS-Addressing not IP header
     • Fault Tolerance (WS-RM not TCP)
     • Security (WS-Security/SecureConversation not IPSec/SSL)
     • Data Transmission by WS-Transfer not HTTP
     • Information Services (UDDI/WS-Context not
       DNS/Configuration files)
     • At message/web service level and not packet/IP address level
   Software-based Service Internet possible as computers “fast”
   Familiar from Peer-to-peer networks and built as a software
    overlay network defining Grid (analogy is VPN)
   SOAP Header contains all information needed for the “Service
    Internet” (Grid Operating System) with SOAP Body containing
    information for Grid application service
Consequences of Rule of the Millisecond
• Useful to remember critical time scales
   – 1) 0.000001 ms      – CPU does a calculation
   – 2a) 0.001 to 0.01 ms – Parallel Computing MPI latency
   – 2b) 0.001 to 0.01 ms – Overhead of a Method Call
   – 3) 1 ms        – wake-up a thread or process
   – 4) 10 to 1000 ms – Internet delay
• 2a), 4) implies geographically distributed metacomputing
  can’t in general compete with parallel systems
• 3) << 4) implies a software overlay network is possible
  without significant overhead
   – We need to explain why it adds value of course!
• 2b) versus 3) and 4) describes regions where method and
  message based programming paradigms important
                        Linking Modules
    Closely coupled Java/Python …                Coarse Grain Service Model

        Module      Module                    Service                    Service
                                                           Messages
          B           A                         B                          A
           Method Calls                        0.1 to 1000 millisecond latency
        .001 to 1 millisecond

   From method based to RPC to message based to event-based
    publish-subscribe Message Oriented Middleware


      “Listener”
      Subscribe                                                       Publisher
      to Events                                                       Post Events


       Service B                Message Queue in the Sky                Service A
             What is a Simple Service?
• Take any system – it has multiple functionalities
   – We can implement each functionality as an independent distributed
     service
   – Or we can bundle multiple functionalities in a single service
• Whether functionality is an independent service or one of many
  method calls into a “glob of software”, we can always make them as
  Web services by converting interface to WSDL
• Simple services are gotten by taking functionalities and making as
  small as possible subject to “rule of millisecond”
   – Distributed services incur messaging overhead of one (local) to
     100’s (far apart) of milliseconds to use message rather than method
     call
   – Use scripting or compiled integration of functionalities ONLY
     when require <1 millisecond interaction latency
• Apache web site has many projects that are multiple functionalities
  presented as (Java) globs and NOT (Java) Simple Services
   – Makes it hard to integrate sharing common security, user profile,
     file access .. services
             Grids of Grids of Simple Services
•    Link via methods  messages  streams
•    Services and Grids are linked by messages
•    Internally to service, functionalities are linked by methods
•    A simple service is the smallest Grid
•    We are familiar with method-linked hierarchy
     Lines of Code  Methods  Objects  Programs  Packages

    Methods      Services      Component Grids

     CPUs       Clusters         Compute
                               Resource Grids                Overlay
                 MPPs                                     and Compose
                                                          Grids of Grids
                  Federated
    Databases
                  Databases           Data
                                  Resource Grids
    Sensor      Sensor Nets
               Component Grids?
• So we build collections of Web Services which we
  package as component Grids
  –   Visualization Grid
  –   Sensor Grid
  –   Utility Computing Grid
  –   Person (Community) Grid
  –   Earthquake Simulation Grid
  –   Control Room Grid
  –   Crisis Management Grid
• We build bigger Grids by composing component
  Grids using the Service Internet
                          Electricity            Gas CIGrid
  Flood CIGrid
                     …    CIGrid        …
 Flood Services                                 Gas Services
   and Filters                                   and Filters


Collaboration Grid            Portals         Visualization Grid

 Sensor Grid              GIS Grid               Compute Grid

                     Data Access/Storage
   Registry                                       Metadata
                      Core Grid Services
Security       Notification        Workflow        Messaging
                        Physical Network

 Critical Infrastructure (CI) Grids built as Grids of Grids
    Repositories            Sensors    Streaming         Field Trip Data
 Federated Databases                      Data


Database       Database
                                Sensor Grid
    Database Grid



             Research        SERVOGrid                  Education

   Compute Grid
                                                      Customization


 Data
 Filter
                          ?        GIS
                         Discovery Grid
                                                         Services
                                                           From
                                                         Research
                                                       to Education
Services Research        Services
           Simulations                Analysis and                    Education
                                      Visualization                   Grid
                                      Portal                          Computer
Geoscience Research and Education Grids                               Farm
                       IOI and CIE
• Let us study the two layers IOI (Service Internet On the Bit Internet)
  and CIE (Service Context and Information Environment)
• IOI is most “straightforward” as it is providing reasonably well
  understood capabilities at a new “level”
• CIE is roughly the inter-service “shared memory” used to manage and
  control them at “distributed operating system level
   – Critical is “shared” (a database service) versus message based CIE

      Application Specific Grids                            Higher
                                                            Level
 Generally Useful Services and Grids
                                                            Services
        Workflow WSFL/BPEL
 Service Management (“Context etc.”)                        CIE
Service Discovery (UDDI) / Information
Service Internet Transport  Protocol                       IOI
       Service Interfaces WSDL
                                                       Audio/Video

NaradaBrokering                                     Conferencing Client




                           Computer
                                      Modem                                             Server
                                                                                                    Web Service B

                                                                                                       Peers
                           NaradaBrokering Broker
  Minicomputer                    Network


                Firewall                                                                         Queues


 Stream



    Server-enhanced
    Messaging
  Workstation                                                                     Laptop computer
                             Peers
                                                                                  NB supports messages
                                                               Audio/Video        and streams
                                                            Conferencing Client
                                              PDA
    “GridMPI” v. “Service Internet”
   In parallel computing, MPI and PVM provided “all the features
    one needed’ for inter-node messaging
   Service Internet implemented by NB aims to play same role for
    the Grid but the requirements and constraints are very different
    • NB is not MPI ported to a Grid/Globus environment
   Typically MPI aiming at microsecond latency but for Grid, time
    scales are different
    • 100 millisecond quite normal network latency
    • 30 millisecond typical packet time sensitivity (this is one audio or video
      frame) but even here can buffer 10-100 frames on client (conferencing to
      streaming)
    • 1 millisecond is time for a Java server to “think”
   Jitter in latency (transit time through broker) due to routing,
    processing (in NB) or packet loss recovery is important property
   Grids need and can use software supported message functions and
    trade-offs between hardware and software routing different from
    parallel computing
    Current NaradaBrokering Features
Multiple protocol         Transport protocols supported include TCP, Parallel TCP
transport support         streams, UDP, Multicast, SSL, HTTP and HTTPS.
In publish-subscribe      Communications through authenticating proxies/firewalls &
Paradigm with different   NATs. Network QoS based Routing
Protocols on each link    Allows Highest performance transport
Subscription Formats      Subscription can be Strings, Integers, XPath queries, Regular
                          Expressions, SQL and tag=value pairs.
Reliable delivery         Robust and exactly-once delivery in presence of failures
Ordered delivery          Producer Order and Total Order over a message type. Time
                          Ordered delivery using Grid-wide NTP based absolute time
Recovery and Replay       Recovery from failures and disconnects.
                          Replay of events/messages at any time. Buffering services.
Security                  Message-level WS-Security compatible security
Message Payload options   Compression and Decompression of payloads
                          Fragmentation and Coalescing of payloads
Messaging Related         Java Message Service (JMS) 1.0.2b compliant
Compliance                Support for routing P2P JXTA interactions.
Grid Feature Support      NaradaBrokering enhanced Grid-FTP. Bridge toGlobus GT3.
Web Service reliability   Prototype implementation of WS-ReliableMessaging
Forthcoming Features
• Production implementations of WS-Eventing,
  WS-Notification, WS-RM and WS-Reliability.
• Time Differential Services: Preserve time
  spacing between events, that are time-stamped
  using high-resolution timers.
• Active replay support: Pause and Replay live
  streams.
• Replicated storage support for fault tolerance
  and resiliency to storage failures.
          NaradaBrokering and IOI
• “Software Overlay Network” features
• Support for Multiple Transport protocols
• Support for multiple delivery mechanisms
   – Reliable Delivery
   – Exactly-once Delivery
   – Ordered Delivery
   – Optional Delivery optimization modules for different modes
• Compression/Decompression of payloads with optional module
• Coalescing/Fragmentation of payloads with optional module
• NTP Time Service
• Security Service
• Performance Monitoring
• Performance optimized routing with optional module
• Support for WS-Reliability, WS-ReliableMessaging and their
  Federation
         Virtualizing Communication
   Communication specified in terms of user goal and Quality of
    Service – not in choice of port number and protocol
   Bit Internet Protocols have become overloaded e.g. MUST use
    UDP for A/V latency requirements but CAN’t use UDP as
    firewall will not support ………
   A given “Service Internet” communication can involve multiple
    transport protocols and multiple destinations – the latter
    possibly determined dynamically
                          NB Brokers                     Fast
                                           Firewall      Link      B1
                         Satellite         HTTP
     A
                           UDP
                                                           Hand-Held
                                                                             B2
                                                             Protocol
                   Software Multicast
                                                      Dial-up
    NB Broker               Client Filtering                            B3
                                                      Filter
               Performance Monitoring
   Every broker incorporates a Monitoring service that
    monitors links originating from the node.
   Every link measures and exposes a set of metrics
     • Average delays, jitters, loss rates, throughput.
   Individual links can disable measurements for
    individual or the entire set of metrics.
   Measurement
                           Broker            Monitoring            Broker
    intervals can          Node              Service               Node
    also be varied
   Monitoring Service,           Link
                                  Data
                                                              Link
                                                              Data
    returns measured
    metrics to                      Aggregates info
                                                                    Control Message
                                     from nodes in a
    Performance                       certain domain
                                                                       Exchange

    Aggregator.                           Performance Aggregation
                                                      Service
                                     Mean transit delay for message samples in
                                   NaradaBrokering: Different communication hops
                               9
                                    hop-2
Transit Delay (Milliseconds)



                               8    hop-3
                               7    hop-5
                                    hop-7
                               6
                               5
                               4
                               3
                               2
                               1
                               0
                                        100                  1000          Pentium-3, 1GHz,
                                           Message Payload Size (Bytes)    256 MB RAM
                                                                           100 Mbps LAN
                                                                           JRE 1.3 Linux
        Standard Deviation for message samples in NaradaBrokering
             Different communication hops - Internal Machines
0.8
                                                         hop-2
0.7                                                      hop-3
                                                         hop-5
                                                         hop-7
0.6

0.5

0.4

0.3

0.2

0.1

 0
 1000     1500    2000    2500    3000    3500    4000     4500     5000
                          Message Payload Size
                                (Bytes)
          Custom Message Reliability
 2 second PDA reply latency!

Different endpoints may
well need different
reliability schemes.
Another reason to use
application layer.
Need to define easy to
use “standard reliability
profiles
              Wireless           Filter 2
              Optimized
              WS-RM
                               Narada
                                            WS-RM
                               Broker

          WS-Reliability
                                 Filter 1
NaradaBrokering and Fault Tolerance
• As well as reliable messaging, NaradaBrokering supports
  performance based dynamic routing
   – Choose both route and protocol (UDP, Parallel TCP ..)
• It will also support automatic fail-over among replicated
  services subscribing to same message stream
• Provides scriptable control of streams for custom
  management schemes
• Saves ALL messages in fault
  tolerant storage for either
  session replay or recovery
• Will support reliable BitTorrent
  P2P file swapping model
  (better than GridFTP?)
                                         GridFTP plus NaradaBrokering
       Fast Web Service Communication I
• IOI Application level Internet allows one to optimize
  message streams at the cost of “startup time”, Web Services
  can deliver the fastest possible interconnections with or
  without reliable messaging
• Typical results from Grossman (UIC) comparing Slow
  SOAP over TCP with binary and UDP transport (latter
  gains a factor of 1000)
  Record          SOAP/XML
            Pure SOAP                WS-DMX/ASCII
                                   SOAP over UDP             WS-DMX/Binary
                                                        Binary over UDP
  Count     MB     µ       σ/µ     MB    µ      σ/µ     MB      µ       σ/µ
  10000     0.93   2.04    6.45%   0.5   1.47   0.61%   0.28    1.45    0.38%
  50000     4.65   8.21    1.57%   2.4   1.79   0.50%   1.4     1.63    0.27%
  150000    13.9   26.4    0.30%   7.2   2.09   0.62%   4.2     1.94    0.85%
  375000    34.9   75.4    0.25%   18    3.08   0.29%   10.5    2.11    1.11%
  1000000   93     278     0.11%   48    3.88   1.73%   28      3.32    0.25%
  5000000   465    7020
                    7020   2.23%   242   8.45   6.92%   140     5.60
                                                                5.60    8.12%
    Fast Web Service Communication II
• Mechanism only works for streams – sets of related
  messages
• SOAP header in streams is constant except for
  sequence number (Message ID), time-stamp ..
• One needs two types of new Web Service
  Specification
• “WS-StreamNegotiation” to define how one can use
  WS-Policy to send messages at start of a stream to
  define the methodology for treating remaining
  messages in stream
• “WS-FlexibleRepresentation” to define new
  encodings of messages
Fast Web Service Communication III
• Then use “WS-StreamNegotiation” to negotiate stream in
  Tortoise SOAP – ASCII XML over HTTP and TCP –
   – Deposit basic SOAP header through connection – it is part of
     context for stream (linking of 2 services)
   – Agree on firewall penetration, reliability mechanism, binary
     representation and fast transport protocol
   – Naturally transport UDP plus WS-RM
• Use “WS-FlexibleRepresentation” to define encoding of a Fast
  transport (On a different port) with messages just having
  “FlexibleRepresentationContextToken”, Sequence Number,
  Time stamp if needed
   – RTP packets have essentially this structure
   – Could add stream termination status
• Can monitor and control with original negotiation stream
• Can generate different streams optimized for different end-points
     Grids and e-globalcommunity
   Peer-to-peer networks already are a good example of
    value of Information Technology supporting broad
    global communities
    • File sharing, text chats, bulletin boards
   Grids must include these capabilities and extend in
    terms of increased functionality and quality of service
   This will support business and cultural interactions
    between nations
   Several interesting applications can be supported by
    • Replacing files by multi-media streams so can collaborate in
      real-time
    • Adding traditional tools like audio-video conferencing and
      shared applications to P2P set
    This integration of P2P and Grid to give M2 Grids
    impacts e-Business as well as e-globalcommunity
                  Streaming           M2    Grids
   e-Textilemanufacturing involves Clothes designers in USA and
    manufacturers in Hong Kong exchanging designs which are
    streams of images
   e-Sports is a possible collaboration between Indiana University and
    Beijing Sport University
     • Basket ball coaches (teacher) interact with aspiring NBA players
       in China
     • Martial Arts masters in China train neophytes in Indiana
     • Faculty recreational sports adviser works from university with
       faculty exercising at home
     • Hope to have working incredibly well by the 2008 Olympics
   Interactive TV Grid: allows anybody to discuss professional or
    home video (of sports or other events) within a custom Grid
   Multi-player distributed games which should be supported with
    exactly the same overlay Grid
   Video Game Production Grid links artistic direction (design) in one
    country with digital animation (manufacturing) in another
   e-Science: Physics and Environmental Science Sensors
   Surveillance Grid enables security personnel to annotate and
    discuss suspicious remote camera images/streams
        Some Technology for Streaming M2 Grids
   Basic capability is collaborative annotatable multimedia
    tool for images, sensors and real-time video streams
     • Allow Grid participants to view real-time streams,
       rewind on the fly and add text and graphical
       comments
     • Similar to instant replay on TV but far more flexible
   Need rich metadata system to label and correlate
    streams, images and annotations
   Extend Grid and P2P file access paradigms to stream
    storage, browsing and access
   Core Technologies shared with distance education
   Using http://www.globalmmcs.org for multimedia
    services and http://www.naradabrokering.org for overlay
    network
      P2P and Server based solutions
   Peer-to-peer architectures have advantage that they can be deployed
    just using client resources and no system commitment is needed
   Typically clients do not have good network QoS and it is hard for
    example to support rich multi-point audio video conferencing in this
    way
   M2 Grids typically require multicast so average load in P2P case on
    client legs goes like O(M)
     • Server-side multicast puts O(M) load (clouds)
                            Grid Farm in the Sky on backbone and O(1) load
        on clients and can lead to much better scaling and performance
     • N plus N Grids may not see such large improvements with server
                                   Grid Servers
        side support
   So Grids should support initial P2P deployment with a seamless
    upgrade to add better QoS using Servers.
   Extend familiar P2P paradigms like BitTorrent to Grids and
    Streaming
                                                                    P2P
   Grid and peer-to-peer linkage combines scalable performance with
    ease of deployment
   CIE: Common Service Information and Metadata
• Consider a collection of services working together
   – Workflow tells you how to specify service interaction but more
      basically there is shared information or context
      specifying/controlling collection
• WS-RF and WS-GAF have different approaches to contextualization
  – supplying a common “context” which at its simplest is a token to
  represent state
• More generally core shared information includes dynamic service
  metadata and the equivalent of configuration information.
• One can supports such a common context either as pool of messages
  or as message-based access to a “database” (Context Service)
• Two services linked by a stream are perhaps simplest example of a
  collection of services needing context
• Note that there is a tension between storing metadata in messages and
  services.
   – This is shared versus distributed memory debate in parallel
      computing
              Stateful Interactions
• There are (at least) four approaches to specifying
  state
   – OGSI use factories to generate separate services for each
     session in standard distributed object fashion
   – Globus GT-4 and WSRF use metadata of a resource to
     identify state associated with particular session
   – WS-GAF uses WS-Context to provide abstract context
     defining state. Has strength and weakness that reveals less
     about nature of session
   – WS-I+ “Pure Web Service” leaves state specification the
     application – e.g. put a context in the SOAP body
• I think we should smile and write a great metadata
  service hiding all these different models for state and
  metadata
        Collaboration and Web Services
   Collaboration has
    a) Mechanism to set up members (people, devices) of a
       “collaborative sessions”
    b) Shared generic tools such as text chat, white boards, audio-
       video conferencing
    c) Shared applications such as Web Pages, PowerPoint,
       Visualization, maps, (medical) instruments ….
   b) and c) are “just shared objects” where objects
    could be Web Services but rarely are at moment
    •    We can port objects to Web Services and build a general
         approach for making Web services collaborative
   a) is a “Service” which is set up in many different
    ways (H323 SIP JXTA are standards supported by
    multiple implementations) – we should make it a WS
          Shared Event Collaboration
   All collaboration is about sharing events defining state changes
     • Audio/Video conferencing shares events specifying in
       compressed form audio or video
     • Shared display shares events corresponding to change in
       pixels of a frame buffer
     • Instant Messengers share updates to text message streams
     • Microsoft events for shared PowerPoint (file replicated
       between clients) as in Access Grid
   Finite State Change NOT Finite State Machine architecture
   Using Web services allows one to expose update events of all
    kinds as message streams
   Need publish/subscribe approach to share messages (NB) plus
   System to control “session” – who is collaborating and rules
     • XGSP is XML protocol for controlling collaboration building
       on H323 and SIP
 XGSP Web Service MCU Architecture
    Use Multiple Media servers to scale to many codecs and many
    versions of audio/video mixing

       Session Server                            Media Servers
     XGSP-based Control            Web              Filters
                                 Services


                          NaradaBrokering              High Performance (RTP)
NB Scales as               All Messaging               and XML/SOAP and ..
distributed


  Admire            SIP           H323           Access Grid     Native XGSP

               Gateways convert to uniform XGSP Messaging
                               NaradaBrokering
    Global-MMCS Community Grid
   We are building an open source protocol independent Web
    Service “MCU” which will scale to an arbitrary number of users
    and provide integrated thousands of simultaneous users
    collaboration services.
   The function of A/V media server is distributed using
    NaradaBrokering architecture.
     • Media Servers mix and convert A/V streams
   Open XGSP MCU based on the following open source projects
     • openh323 is basis of H323 Gateway
     • NIST SIP stack is basis of SIP Gateway
     • NaradaBrokering is open source messaging
     • Java Media Framework basis of Media Servers
     • Helix Community http://www.helixcommunity.org for Real
       Media
   http://www.globalmmcs.org open source “non advertised”
    release
        Break up into Web Services
   Monolithic MCU becomes many different “Simple Services”
    •   Session Control
    •   Thumbnail “image” grabber
    •   Audio Mixer
    •   Video Mixer
    •   Codec Conversion
    •   Helix Real Streaming
    •   PDA Conversion
    •   H323/SIP Gateways
   As independent can replicate particular services as needed
     • Codec conversion might require 20 services for 20 streams
       spread over 5 machines
   1000 simultaneous users could require:
     • 1 session controller, 1 audio mixer, 10 video mixers, 20 codec
       converters, 2 PDA converters and 20 NaradaBrokers
   Support with a stream optimized Grid Farm in the sky
    • Future billion way “Video over IP” serving 3G Phones and home media
      centers/TV’s could require a lot of computing
    GlobalMMCS and NaradaBrokering
   All communication – both control and “binary” codecs are
    handled by NaradaBrokering
   Control uses SOAP and codecs use RTP transport
   Each stream is regarded as a “topic” for NB
   Each RTP packet from this stream is regarded as an “event” for
    this topic
   Can use replay and persistency support in NB to support
    archiving and late clients
   Can build customized stream management to administer replay,
    and who gets what stream in what codec
   NaradaBrokering supports unicast and multicast
   Use firewall penetration and network monitoring services in NB
    to improve Q0S
   Average Audio Delays


Latency                Latency



                           10
                           20
          # Clients        40 per session


   AUDIO PERFORMANCE
             Audio Scaling


                  Multi Sessions
                  1 Transmitter

Latency ms
                           One Session


                                          Multi Sessions
                                          Multi Transmitters


                            # Receivers
          Average Video Delays`


                   Multiple
                              One session
Latency            sessions




                              # Receivers
Packets per Frame




                               Frame #


Latency

                                         Effect
                                           of
               500 receivers
                                         Packet
                                          Size
               Packet Size Bytes
Polycom, Access Grid
and RealVideo views of
 video-mixed streams
  using GlobalMMCS
Integration of PDA, Cell phone and Desktop Grid Access




                                   NB Support for optimized
                                   PDA Communication

								
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