Scalable programming with Scala and Spark
$94.99 Track price
Taught by a 4 person team including 2 Stanford–educated, ex–Googlers and 2 ex–Flipkart Lead Analysts. This team has decades of practical experience in working with Java and with billions of rows of data.
Get your data to fly using Spark and Scala for analytics, machine learning and data science
Let s parse that.
What’s Spark? If you are an analyst or a data scientist, you’re used to having multiple systems for working with data. SQL, Python, R, Java, etc. With Spark, you have a single engine where you can explore and play with large amounts of data, run machine learning algorithms and then use the same system to productionize your code.
Scala: Scala is a general purpose programming language – like Java or C++. It’s functional programming nature and the availability of a REPL environment make it particularly suited for a distributed computing framework like Spark.
Analytics: Using Spark and Scala you can analyze and explore your data in an interactive environment with fast feedback. The course will show how to leverage the power of RDDs and Dataframes to manipulate data with ease.
Machine Learning and Data Science : Spark’s core functionality and built–in libraries make it easy to implement complex algorithms like Recommendations with very few lines of code. We’ll cover a variety of datasets and algorithms including PageRank, MapReduce and Graph datasets.
Courses : 23
Specification: Scalable programming with Scala and Spark
7 reviews for Scalable programming with Scala and Spark
Add a review Cancel reply
This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.
Sahil Goel –
Best course to underdstand spark
Bielo L pez Lauber –
Very good course, with clear explanations and excellent practical exercises.
So far, nothing’s going on in the course (no exercises).
The Author has deep understanding of the concepts. Explanations are very clear, Great course
William Schmidt –
Yes, even though I’ve already taken other Scala and Spark courses, the authors offered an alternative approach to explaining some concepts (especially in the Scala primer section) which were very helpful.
Kasaragadda Srinivasarao –
No practical running of queries and very slow.
So far impressive.. Useful stuff and i am liking it.