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Find what you’re looking for:

  1. You want to use Hadrian as a library in your JVM-based project
  2. You want to use pre-built JAR files for one of the Hadrian containers
  3. You want to recompile Hadrian
  4. You want to install Titus in Python
  5. You want to use Aurelius in R

Case 1: You want to use Hadrian as a library in your JVM-based project

Hadrian has these coordinates:

in this repository: http://repository.opendatagroup.com/maven

In Maven, you can add Hadrian by including the following in your pom.xml’s <dependencies> section:

<dependency>
  <groupId>com.opendatagroup</groupId>
  <artifactId>hadrian</artifactId>
  <version>0.8.3</version>
</dependency>

and the following in its <repositories> section (create one if necessary):

<repository>
  <id>opendatagroup</id>
  <url>http://repository.opendatagroup.com/maven</url>
</repository>

Hadrian was built against Scala 2.10.4, so this is the version of scala-library that will be brought in as a dependency.

If you are using a different build system than Maven, use these coordinates in your build system.

Case 2: You want to use pre-built JAR files for one of the Hadrian containers

The latest Hadrian version is 0.8.3. The latest JAR files and sources can be found here. In particular, use

Case 3: You want to recompile Hadrian

Either clone or fork the Hadrian repository. Make sure you have Maven 3 installed (e.g. by sudo apt-get install maven on Ubuntu). The build order is

  1. Hadrian
  2. Antinous
  3. All Hadrian containers
    • Hadrian Standalone
    • Hadrian MR
    • Hadrian Actors
    • Hadrian GAE (Antinous is not required yet, but may be someday)

Navigate to the hadrian directory and run mvn clean install. Once that finishes (along with all unit tests), navigate to antinous and run mvn clean install there. Once that finishes, navigate to the desired container directory and run mvn clean package. The JARs will be in the target directory.

Case 4: You want to install Titus in Python

Either clone or fork the Hadrian repository. Make sure you have Python 2.6 or 2.7 installed (most operating systems and distributions do) as well as Python’s Setuptools (e.g. by sudo apt-get install python-setuptools on Ubuntu). Navigate to the titus directory and run

sudo python setup.py install

or

python setup.py install --home=~

to install Titus in your local directory. In the latter case, you will have to set configure PYTHONPATH for Python to find your installation.

Debugging the Titus installation

Titus has a suite of unit tests, too. You can invoke them with

python setup.py test

You can also verify that your installation completed properly by starting Python in a new terminal and typing

import titus.version
print titus.version.__version__

on the >>> prompt. If you get an ImportError, Python could not find your installation (check PYTHONPATH or sys.path).

If the installation failed with a complaint about "python < 3.0", remove that requirement from the setup.py. Some versions of Python (particularly on Windows) have trouble with a less-than requirement, but as long as you’re not using Python 3, it is automatically satisfied.

Case 5: You want to use Aurelius in R

Download the latest package

and install it in your R library with

R CMD INSTALL aurelius_0.8.3.tar.gz

Now you should be able to

library(aurelius)
?json

in an R session.

To validate or execute scoring engines, you will also have to install