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This page describes the different clients supported by HiveServer2.

Version

Introduced in Hive version 0.11. See HIVE-2935.

Beeline – New Command Line Shell

HiveServer2 supports a new command shell Beeline that works with HiveServer2. It's a JDBC client that is based on the SQLLine CLI (http://sqlline.sourceforge.net/). There’s detailed documentation of SQLLine which is applicable to Beeline as well. The Beeline shell works in both embedded mode as well as remote mode. In the embedded mode, it runs an embedded Hive (similar to Hive CLI) whereas remote mode is for connecting to a separate HiveServer2 process over Thrift.

Example –

% bin/beeline
Hive version 0.11.0-SNAPSHOT by Apache
beeline> !connect jdbc:hive2://localhost:10000 scott tiger org.apache.hive.jdbc.HiveDriver
!connect jdbc:hive2://localhost:10000 scott tiger org.apache.hive.jdbc.HiveDriver
Connecting to jdbc:hive2://localhost:10000
Connected to: Hive (version 0.10.0)
Driver: Hive (version 0.10.0-SNAPSHOT)
Transaction isolation: TRANSACTION_REPEATABLE_READ
0: jdbc:hive2://localhost:10000> show tables;
show tables;
+-------------------+
|     tab_name      |
+-------------------+
| primitives        |
| src               |
| src1              |
| src_json          |
| src_sequencefile  |
| src_thrift        |
| srcbucket         |
| srcbucket2        |
| srcpart           |
+-------------------+
9 rows selected (1.079 seconds)

JDBC

HiveServer2 has a new JDBC driver. It supports both embedded and remote access to HiveServer2.

Connection URL for Remote or Embedded Mode

The JDBC connection URL format has the prefix jdbc:hive2:// and the Driver class is org.apache.hive.jdbc.HiveDriver. Note that this is different from the old HiveServer.

  • For a remote server, the URL format is jdbc:hive2://<host>:<port>/<db> (default port for HiveServer2 is 10000).
  • For an embedded server, the URL format is jdbc:hive2:// (no host or port).

Using JDBC

You can use JDBC to access data stored in a relational database or other tabular format.

  1. Load the HiveServer2 JDBC driver.

    For example:
    Class.forName("org.apache.hive.jdbc.HiveDriver");
    
  2. Connect to the database by creating a Connection object with the JDBC driver.

    For example:
    Connection cnct = DriverManager.getConnection("jdbc:hive2://<host>:<port>", "<user>", "<password>");
    
    The default <port> is 10000. In non-secure configurations, specify a <user> for the query to run as. The <password> field value is ignored in non-secure mode.
    Connection cnct = DriverManager.getConnection("jdbc:hive2://<host>:<port>", "<user>", "");
    
    In Kerberos secure mode, the user information is based on the Kerberos credentials.

  3. Submit SQL to the database by creating a Statement object and using its executeQuery() method.

    For example:
    Statement stmt = cnct.createStatement();
    ResultSet rset = stmt.executeQuery("SELECT foo FROM bar");
    
  4. Process the result set, if necessary.

These steps are illustrated in the sample code below.

JDBC Client Sample Code

import java.sql.SQLException;
import java.sql.Connection;
import java.sql.ResultSet;
import java.sql.Statement;
import java.sql.DriverManager;

public class HiveJdbcClient {
  private static String driverName = "org.apache.hive.jdbc.HiveDriver";

  /**
   * @param args
   * @throws SQLException
   */
  public static void main(String[] args) throws SQLException {
      try {
      Class.forName(driverName);
    } catch (ClassNotFoundException e) {
      // TODO Auto-generated catch block
      e.printStackTrace();
      System.exit(1);
    }
    //replace "hive" here with the name of the user the queries should run as
    Connection con = DriverManager.getConnection("jdbc:hive2://localhost:10000/default", "hive", "");
    Statement stmt = con.createStatement();
    String tableName = "testHiveDriverTable";
    stmt.execute("drop table if exists " + tableName);
    stmt.execute("create table " + tableName + " (key int, value string)");
    // show tables
    String sql = "show tables '" + tableName + "'";
    System.out.println("Running: " + sql);
    ResultSet res = stmt.executeQuery(sql);
    if (res.next()) {
      System.out.println(res.getString(1));
    }
       // describe table
    sql = "describe " + tableName;
    System.out.println("Running: " + sql);
    res = stmt.executeQuery(sql);
    while (res.next()) {
      System.out.println(res.getString(1) + "\t" + res.getString(2));
    }

    // load data into table
    // NOTE: filepath has to be local to the hive server
    // NOTE: /tmp/a.txt is a ctrl-A separated file with two fields per line
    String filepath = "/tmp/a.txt";
    sql = "load data local inpath '" + filepath + "' into table " + tableName;
    System.out.println("Running: " + sql);
    stmt.execute(sql);

    // select * query
    sql = "select * from " + tableName;
    System.out.println("Running: " + sql);
    res = stmt.executeQuery(sql);
    while (res.next()) {
      System.out.println(String.valueOf(res.getInt(1)) + "\t" + res.getString(2));
    }

    // regular hive query
    sql = "select count(1) from " + tableName;
    System.out.println("Running: " + sql);
    res = stmt.executeQuery(sql);
    while (res.next()) {
      System.out.println(res.getString(1));
    }
  }
}

Running the JDBC Sample Code

# Then on the command-line
$ javac HiveJdbcClient.java

# To run the program using remote hiveserver in non-kerberos mode, we need the following jars in the classpath
# from hive/build/dist/lib
#     hive-jdbc*.jar
#     hive-service*.jar
#     libfb303-0.9.0.jar#  libthrift-0.9.0.jar# log4j-1.2.16.jar# slf4j-api-1.6.1.jar# slf4j-log4j12-1.6.1.jar# commons-logging-1.0.4.jar#
#
# Following additional jars are needed for the kerberos secure mode -
#     hive-exec*.jar
#     commons-configuration-1.6.jar
#  and from hadoop - hadoop-*core.jar
# To run the program in embedded mode, we need the following additional jars in the classpath
# from hive/build/dist/lib
#     hive-exec*.jar
#     hive-metastore*.jar
#     antlr-runtime-3.0.1.jar
#     derby.jar
#     jdo2-api-2.1.jar
#     jpox-core-1.2.2.jar
#     jpox-rdbms-1.2.2.jar
#
# from hadoop/build
#     hadoop-*-core.jar
# as well as hive/build/dist/conf, any HIVE_AUX_JARS_PATH set, and hadoop jars necessary to run MR jobs (eg lzo codec)

$ java -cp $CLASSPATH HiveJdbcClient

# Alternatively, you can run the following bash script, which will seed the data file
# and build your classpath before invoking the client. The script adds all the
# additional jars needed for using HiveServer2 in embedded mode as well.

#!/bin/bash
HADOOP_HOME=/your/path/to/hadoop
HIVE_HOME=/your/path/to/hive

echo -e '1\x01foo' > /tmp/a.txt
echo -e '2\x01bar' >> /tmp/a.txt

HADOOP_CORE={{ls $HADOOP_HOME/hadoop-*-core.jar}}
CLASSPATH=.:$HIVE_HOME/conf:`hadoop classpath`

for i in ${HIVE_HOME}/lib/*.jar ; do
    CLASSPATH=$CLASSPATH:$i
done

java -cp $CLASSPATH HiveJdbcClient

JDBC Data Types

The following table lists the data types implemented for HiveServer2 JDBC.

Hive Type

Java Type

Specification

TINYINT

byte

signed or unsigned 1-byte integer

SMALLINT

short

signed 2-byte integer

INT

int

signed 4-byte integer

BIGINT

long

signed 8-byte integer

FLOAT

double

single-precision number (approximately 7 digits)

DOUBLE

double

double-precision number (approximately 15 digits)

DECIMAL

java.math.BigDecimal

fixed-precision decimal value

BOOLEAN

boolean

a single bit (0 or 1)

STRING

String

character string or variable-length character string

TIMESTAMP

java.sql.Timestamp

date and time value

BINARY

String

binary data

Complex Types

 

 

ARRAY

String – json encoded

values of one data type

MAP

String – json encoded

key-value pairs

STRUCT

String – json encoded

structured values

JDBC Client Setup for a Secure Cluster

When connecting to HiveServer2 with Kerberos authentication, the URL format is:

jdbc:hive2://<host>:<port>/<db>;principal=<Server_Principal_of_HiveServer2>

The client needs to have a valid Kerberos ticket in the ticket cache before connecting.

NOTE: If you don't have a "/" after the port number, the jdbc driver does not parse the hostname and ends up running HS2 in embedded mode . So if you are specifying a hostname, make sure you have a "/" or "/<dbname>" after the port number.

In the case of LDAP or customer pass through authentication, the client needs to pass the valid user name and password to the JDBC connection API.

To use sasl.qop, add the following to the sessionconf part of your Hive jdbc hive connection string, eg

jdbc:hive://hostname/dbname;sasl.qop=auth-int 
For more information, see Setting up HiveServer2.

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