INF553 Foundations and Applications of Data Mining Assignment 5 solution

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1. Overview of the Assignment

In this assignment, you are going to implement three algorithms: the Bloom filtering, Flajolet-Martin
algorithm, and reservoir sampling. For the first task, you will implement Bloom Filtering for off-line Yelp
business dataset.

The “off-line” here means you do not need to take the input as streaming data. For the
second and the third task, you need to deal with on-line streaming data directly.

In the second task, you
need to generate a simulated data stream with the Yelp dataset and implement Flajolet-Martin
algorithm with Spark Streaming library. In the third task, you will do some analysis on Twitter stream
using fixed size sampling (Reservoir Sampling).

2. Requirements

2.1 Programming Requirements
a. You must use Python and Spark to implement all tasks. There will be 10% bonus for each task if you
also submit a Scala implementation and both your Python and Scala implementations are correct.
b. You will need Spark Streaming library for task1 and task2. In task3, you will use Twitter API of
streaming. You can use the Python library, tweepy, and Scala library, spark-streaming-twitter.
c. You can only use Spark RDD and standard Python or Scala libraries. I.e. no point if using Spark
DataFrame or DataSet

2.2 Programming Environment
Python 3.6, Scala 2.11 and Spark 2.3.2
We will use Vocareum to automatically run and grade your submission. You must test your scripts on
the local machine and the Vocareum terminal before submission.

2.3 Write your own code
Do not share code with other students!!
For this assignment to be an effective learning experience, you must write your own code! We
emphasize this point because you will be able to find Python implementations of some of the required
functions on the web. Please do not look for or at any such code!

TAs will combine all the code we can find from the web (e.g., Github) as well as other students’ code
from this and other (previous) sections for plagiarism detection. We will report all detected plagiarism.

2.4 What you need to turn in
You need to submit the following files on Vocareum: (all lowercase)
a. [REQUIRED] three Python scripts, named: task1.py, task2.py, task3.py
b. [REQUIRED FOR SCALA] three Scala scripts, named: task1.scala, task2.scala, task3.scala
c. [REQUIRED FOR SCALA] one jar package, named: hw5.jar
d. You don’t need to include your results. We will grade on your code with our testing data (data will
be in the same format).

3. Datasets

3.1.1 Yelp Business Data
For task1, you need to download the business_first.json and business_second.json from Vocareum. The
first file is used to set up the bit array for Bloom filtering, and the second file is used for prediction.

3.1.2 Yelp Streaming Data Simulation
For task2, you need to download the business.json file and the generate_stream.jar on the Vocareum.
Please follow the instructions below to simulate streaming on your machine:
1) Run the generate_stream.jar in the terminal to generate Yelp streaming data from the
“business.json” with the command:
java -cp StreamSimulation 9999 100
– 9999 is a port number on the localhost. You can assign any available port to it.
– 100 represents 100 milliseconds (0.1 second) which is the time interval between items in the
simulated data stream.

2) Keep step 1) running while testing your code. Use “Ctrl+C” to terminate if necessary.
3) Add the following code to connect the data stream in your Spark Streaming code:
ssc.socketTextStream(“localhost”, 9999)
– The first argument is the host name, which is “localhost” in this case.
– The second argument is the port number in step 1), which is 9999 in this case.

3.2 Twitter Stream Data
For task3, you need to analyze the twitter streaming data using Twitter APIs. Please follow the
instruction to set up Twitter APIs.

a. Create credentials for Twitter APIs
– Register on https://apps.twitter.com/ by clicking on “Create new app” and then fill the form
click on “Create your Twitter app.”
– Go to the newly created app and open the “Keys and Access Tokens”. Click on “Generate my
access token.” You will need to use these tokens as arguments when executing the code.
b. Add library dependencies in the code
– You can use Python library, tweepy. To install the library, you can use “pip install tweepy”.
– You can use Scala libraries, spark-streaming-twitter and spark-streaming. To install the
libraries, you can add the library dependencies in the sbt.
http://docs.tweepy.org/en/3.7.0/streaming_how_to.html
http://bahir.apache.org/docs/spark/current/spark-streaming-twitter/

4. Tasks

4.1 Task1: Bloom Filtering (4.5 pts)

You will implement the Bloom Filtering algorithm to estimate whether the city of a coming business in
the data stream has shown before. The details of the Bloom Filtering Algorithm can be found at the
streaming lecture slide. You need to find proper hash functions and the number of hash functions in the
Bloom Filtering algorithm.

Some possible the hash functions are:
f(x)= (ax + b) % m or f(x) = ((ax + b) % p) % m
where p is any prime number and m is the length of the filter bit array. You can use any combination for
the parameters (a, b, p). The hash functions should keep the same once you created them.

As the city of a business is a string, you need to convert it into an integer and then apply hash functions
to it., the following code shows one possible solution:
import binascii
int(binascii.hexlify(s.encode(‘utf8’)),16)
(We only treat the exact the same strings as the same cities. You do not need to consider alias.)

Execution Details

For task1, you need to download the business_first.json and business_second.json from Vocareum. The
first input file is used to set up the bit array for Bloom filtering, and the second input file is used for
prediction. More specifically, you don’t need to use Spark for generating predictions. Instead, you can
just iterate through each record in the second input file and apply Bloom Filtering algorithm to estimate
whether the coming city appeared in the first input file.

While iterating through the second input file, you need to build an array of predictions, e.g., “predictions
= []”. For a given record, if your Bloom Filter predicts that the city appeared before, append “1” to the
predictions array (e.g., predictions.append(“1”)). Otherwise, append “0”.

Your code should finish within 60 seconds. We will evaluate on the false positive rate (FPR). And the
false negative rate (FNR). For the definition of FPR and FNR, you might find this helpful:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sensitivity_and_specificity.

Output Results
You need to save your generated predictions array to the output file we will provide. The output file
does not need to have any headers or newlines. Simply generate whitespace-delimited string from your
predictions array and write it to the file. For example, if your predictions array is [“1”, “1”, “0”, “1”], your
output file should contain “1 1 0 1”. The total number of 0/1s should be the same as the number of rows
in the second input file.

4.2 Task2: Flajolet-Martin algorithm (4.5 pts)

In task2, you will implement the Flajolet-Martin algorithm (including the step of combining estimations
from groups of hash functions) to estimate the number of unique cities within a window in the data
stream. The details of the Flajolet-Martin Algorithm can be found at the streaming lecture slide. You
need to find proper hash functions and the number of hash functions in the Flajolet-Martin algorithm.
Figure 2: Spark Streaming window

Execution Details
In Spark Streaming, set the batch duration to 5 seconds:
ssc=StreamingContext(sc , 5)

You will get a batch of data in spark streaming every 5 seconds. You should also set the window length
to be 30 seconds and the sliding interval should be 10 seconds. We will test your code for 10 minutes.

Output Results
You need to save your results in a CSV file with the header “Time,Gound Truth,Estimation”. Each line
stores the timestamp when you receive the batch of data, the actual number of unique cities in the
window period, and the estimation result from the Flajolet-Martin algorithm. The time format should be
“YYYY-MM-DD hh:mm:ss” (Figure 3 shows an example). You do not need to round your answer.
Figure 3: Flajolet-Martin output file format

4.3 Task3: Fixed Size Sampling on Twitter Streaming (3.5pts)

You will use Twitter API of streaming to implement the fixed size sampling method (Reservoir Sampling
Algorithm) and find popular tags on tweets based on the samples.

In this task, we assume that the memory can only save 100 tags, so we need to use the fixed size
sampling method to only keep a subset of tags as a sample in the streaming. When the streaming of the
Twitter coming, for the first 100 tags, you can directly save them in a list. After that, for the nth tag, you
will keep the nth tag with the probability of 100/n, otherwise discard it. If you keep the nth tag, you need
to randomly pick one in the list to be replaced.

Keep in mind that a tweet can have multiple tags. If
that’s the case, you should process each tag independently. Put another way, your reservoir sampling
implementation should not care whether tags come from a single tweet or multiple tweets.
You also need to keep a global variable representing the sequence number of the tweet. If the coming
tweet has no tag, the sequence number will not increase, else the sequence number increases by one.

Every time you receive a new tweet (so, every time you increment the sequence number), you need to
find the tags in the sample list with the top 3 frequencies.

Output Results: you just need to print your results in the terminal
You need to save your results in a CSV file. Whenever a new tweet arrives, you append the following
information block to the file: In the first line, you should print the sequence number of this new tweet as
shown in the example.

Then, you should print the tags and frequencies in the descending order of
frequency. Each block is separated by an empty line. If some tags share the same frequency, you should
print them all and ordered in lexicographic order (Figure 4).

During submission period, we will test your code for 50 seconds. During grading period, we will test your
code for 10 minutes. You should test your code on the local machine to make sure it runs smoothly as
long as there is data stream comes in.
Figure 4: Output file format for task3

4.4 Execution Format
Python:
spark-submit task1.py
spark-submit task2.py
spark-submit task3.py
Scala:
spark-submit –class task1 hw5.jar
spark-submit –class task2 hw5.jar
spark-submit –class task3 hw5.jar

Input parameters:
1. : the simulated streaming port your listen to.
2. < output_ filename >: the output file including file path, file name, and extension.

Note:
It’s OK to have the following error in your submission log:

5. Grading Criteria
(% penalty = % penalty of possible points you get)
a. There will be 10% bonus for each task if your Scala implementations are correct. Only when your
Python results are correct, the bonus of Scala will be calculated. There is no partial point for Scala.
b. There will be no point if your submission cannot be executed on Vocareum.
c. There is no regrading. Once the grade is posted on the Vocareum, we will only regrade your
assignments if there is a grading error. No exceptions.
d. No late submissions allowed.