The Split operator is used to make sure tuples on one stream are processed before tuples on a different stream, when two or more streams originate in a single output port. For this sample application, the application designer decided it is more important to process users on an IP address before multiple IP addresses for a single user. This application sends the tuple to two streams because each stream processes the data in a way that is incompatible with the other stream.
The sample includes the following files in the
A CSV trace file containing sample data,
A feed simulation file,
Split.sbfs, that references the trace file.
In the Package Explorer, double-click to open the
Split.sbappapplication. Make sure the application is the currently active tab in the EventFlow Editor.
Click the Run button. This opens the SB Test/Debug perspective and starts the application.
In the Application Output view, select All Streams.
In the Feed Simulations view, select
Split.sbfsand click .
As the Feed Simulation sends input tuples to the application, they appear in the Application Input view.
In the Application Output view, notice that as the Split operator receives each tuple, it first sends the tuple along the top path (which is processed as far to the right in the diagram as it can proceed) before the Split operator releases a copy of the same tuple along the bottom path. This control eventually results in the Application Output display of:
INTRUSION_TooManyUsersForIP IP=127.0.0.1, CountOfUsers=11
before we see:
INTRUSION_TooManyIPsForUser UserID=101, CountOfIPs=11
from the Output Stream on the lower path.
After the CSV file reaches the last record, the Feed Simulation stops automatically.
When done, press F9 or click the Stop Running Application button.
This section describes how to run the sample in UNIX terminal windows or Windows command prompt windows. On Windows, be sure to use the StreamBase Command Prompt from the Start menu as described in the Test/Debug Guide, not the default command prompt.
Open three terminal windows on UNIX, or three StreamBase Command Prompts on Windows. In each window, navigate to the directory where the sample is installed, or to your workspace copy of the sample, as described above.
In window 1, type:
In window 2: type:
No output is displayed at this point, but the dequeuer is prepared to receive output. This window eventually shows the output of the application.
In window 3, type:
Observe lines like the following in the dequeue window:
INTRUSION_TooManyIPsForUser,101,11 INTRUSION_TooManyUsersForIP,127.0.0.1,11 INTRUSION_TooManyUsersForIP,127.0.0.1,5 INTRUSION_TooManyUsersForIP,127.0.0.3,4 INTRUSION_TooManyUsersForIP,127.0.7.1,4
Notice what happened: as the Split operator received each tuple, it first sent the tuple along the top path (which was processed as far to the right in the diagram as it could proceed) before the Split operator released a copy of the same tuple along the bottom path.
In window 3, type the following command to terminate the server and dequeuer:
In StreamBase Studio, import this sample with the following steps:
From the top menu, click→ .
Select operator from the Data Constructs and Operators category.
StreamBase Studio creates a single project for the operator samples.
When you load the sample into StreamBase Studio, Studio copies the sample project's files to your Studio workspace, which is normally part of your home directory, with full access rights.
Load this sample in StreamBase Studio, and thereafter use the Studio workspace copy of the sample to run and test it, even when running from the command prompt.
Using the workspace copy of the sample avoids permission problems. The default workspace location for this sample is:
See Default Installation Directories for the location of
studio-workspace on your system.
In the default TIBCO StreamBase installation, this sample's files are initially installed in:
See Default Installation Directories for the default location of
studio-workspace on your system.