Project Metamorphosis: Unveiling the next-gen event streaming platform. Learn More

Level Up Your KSQL

Now that KSQL is available for production use as a part of the Confluent Platform, it has never been easier to run the open-source streaming SQL engine for Apache Kafka®. Which is not to say that everything is entirely obvious to the new user. A beginning or even intermediate streaming SQL user might still need a hand, and we’re here to give you one!

Maybe you’ve already been using KSQL, and you have fallen in love with its intuitive syntax for creating and enriching streams of real-time data. Maybe you run Confluent Platform, and you already love the handy KSQL user interface and Confluent Control Center’s stream monitoring capabilities to monitor the performance of your KSQL queries.

ksql-level-up

Or maybe not yet. Regardless, we can tell you that now is the time to level up your KSQL. Whether you are brand new to it or ready to take it to production, now you can dive deep on core KSQL concepts, streams and tables, enriching unbounded data and data aggregations, scalability and security configurations, and more. Stay tuned with us over the next few weeks as we release the Level Up Your KSQL video series that enables you to really understand KSQL.

 

 

There are more videos besides these. We also cover:

Interested in more? Learn more about what KSQL can do:

Did you like this blog post? Share it now

Subscribe to the Confluent blog

More Articles Like This

Streaming ETL with Confluent: Routing and Fan-Out of Apache Kafka Messages with ksqlDB

In the world of data engineering, data routing decisions are crucial to successful distributed system design. Some organizations choose to route data from within application code. Other teams hand off

Announcing ksqlDB 0.17.0

We’re excited to announce ksqlDB 0.17, a big release for 2021. This version adds support for managing the lifecycle of your queries from CI servers, a first-class timestamp data type,

Monitoring Your Event Streams: Tutorial for Observability Into Apache Kafka Clients

Why should you monitor your Apache Kafka® client applications? Apart from the usual reasons for monitoring any application, such as ensuring uptime SLAs, there are a few specific reasons for