SnappyData offers two editions of the product, SnappyData Community Edition, and SnappyData Enterprise Edition.
The SnappyData Community Edition is Apache 2.0 licensed. It is a free, open-source version of the product that can be downloaded by anyone. The Enterprise Edition includes several additional capabilities that are closed source and only available as part of a licensed subscription.
For more information on the capabilities of the Community and Enterprise editions see Community Edition (Open Source)/Enterprise Edition Components.
Download the SnappyData 184.108.40.206 Community Edition (Open Source) from the release page, which lists the latest and previous releases of SnappyData. The packages are available in compressed files (.tar format).
Go to the SnappyData website.
On this page, enter your email address.
Read the END USER LICENSE AGREEMENT and click the Agree to terms of service option to accept it.
Click Download to download the installer (snappydata-220.127.116.11-bin.tar.gz).
You can also download the following additional files by clicking on the links:
JDBC JAR FILE
Before you start the installation, make sure that Java SE Development Kit 8 is installed, and the JAVA_HOME environment variable is set on each computer.
The following options are available for provisioning SnappyData:
On a Linux system, you can set the limit of open files and thread processes in the /etc/security/limits.conf file. A minimum of 8192 is recommended for open file descriptors limit and >128K is recommended for the number of active threads. A typical configuration used for SnappyData servers and leads can appear as follows:
snappydata hard nofile 32768 snappydata soft nofile 32768 snappydata hard nproc unlimited snappydata soft nproc 524288 snappydata hard sigpending unlimited snappydata soft sigpending 524288
snappydatais the user running SnappyData.
Recent linux distributions using systemd (like RHEL/CentOS 7, Ubuntu 18.04) require the NOFILE limit to be increased in systemd configuration too. Edit /etc/systemd/system.conf as root, search for #DefaultLimitNOFILE under the [Manager] section. Uncomment and change it to DefaultLimitNOFILE=32768. Reboot for the above changes to be applied. Confirm that the new limits have been applied in a terminal/ssh window with "ulimit -a -S" (soft limits) and "ulimit -a -H" (hard limits).