Oracle WebLogic Server 12c: Distinctive Recipes: Architecture, Development and Administration (Anglais) Broché – 9 janvier 2013
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Descriptions du produit
Présentation de l'éditeur
That’s WebLogic 12c Advanced Recipes. It’s WebLogic for software architects, administrators and developers. For people like you who know quite a bit about WebLogic.
What you don’t want is the typical ‘recipe book’ full of screenshots. Click here. Click there. Do this. Do that. That’s WebLogic by numbers.
What you really want are the things you won’t find in the manual, like recommendations, discussions, best practices, deployable projects, webcast videos and directions on when to use a feature – and when not to. With all this and more, this book is the perfect complement to official courses and manuals.
In short, this gem of a book is almost as good as attending one of Frank’s renowned workshops.
This new book is an anthology of best practice in administrating WebLogic, large-scale deployments, performance-tuning biggest mistakes, perfomance tuning tools, the merged JVM, node manager, using JMX with your own applications, stuck threads, JDBC myths, effectively detecting memory leaks, Java EE examples (deployments and NetBeans projects), Oracle Fusion Middleware (Service Bus, SOA Suite etc.) and WebLogic in the Cloud without the hype.
A la Carte - Why WebLogic 12c? - JDK / JVM - Oracle JDK 7 - Installation - Domains and Directories - Sizing and Defining Domains - Users and Groups - Start Scripts - Startup Mode: Development or Production? - WebLogic Features in Different Versions - JMX - Why it matters - WebLogic Scripting Tool (WLST) - JMX Shell j4psh - JConsole - WebLogic 12c RESTful Management - RESTful Management with Jolokia - RESTful URLs for Jolokia Grab Bag - Configuration Management - boot.properties and SerializedSystemIni.dat - Encrypting and Hacking Passwords - Connection Filter and Logging - Stuck Threads - Deployment - Redeployment Loop Testing - Node Manager Basics - Node Manager Best Practices - JDBC Pinned to Thread - JDBC or File Persistent Stores - JMS Distributed Destinations - JMS Quotas Increase Performance - Enable Distributed Transactions - Emulated 2-PC? Logging Last Resource! - Load Balancing and Web Servers - Content Distribution Networks - Open Source HAProxy Load Balancer - WebLogic Cluster - Service and Whole-Server Migration - JTA Service - Overload Protection - Install and Configure NetBeans - Simple JMX: MBeans with Spring - MXBeans with Java EE - Simple Web Service - Stateless Session Bean in Two Minutes - EJB Timer - Performance Tuning: Basics & Worst Mistakes - DaCapo Benchmark from the Beginning - Detecting High-CPU Java Threads - What is listening? lsof - Memory Leaks Basics - Track Down a Memory Leak - Grinder Load / Performance Tool - BadBoy - Apache JMeter - Precompile, How it is Really Done - Service Oriented Architecture - Oracle Fusion Middleware - Oracle Service Bus - Oracle SOA Suite - Oracle Service Repository - Oracle Service Registry - Oracle VM VirtualBox - Cloud Essentials - Amazon Web Services Cloud - Oracle Java Cloud Service -
Biographie de l'auteur
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Commentaires en ligne
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Gros caracteres : Aucun exemples , renvoi que sur des sites WEB, autant aborder la doc de WebLogics qui est gratuite.
Eviter cette achat
there is nothing more that you can find into Oracle's documentation ...is not worth the money
better read the Oracle docs and save the money.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
The book shows the common issues in distributed Java EE web applications meaningful and adequate down to the level of architectures and system setups. And it shows the solution for typical pitfalls of administration and setups of a distributed server environment.
I could read the book as a technical editor in advance and consider it an important and useful addition to the existing literature and documentation for all WebLogic 12c projects. It is also worth reading for IT professionals who work for a long time with WebLogic, because there is always something new to discover!
One of the refreshing things about this book is that it's written by an independent consultant with hands-on experience. So the author doesn't just describe what he likes, but is also honest about Weblogic shortcomings and the consequences.
The Node Manager chapter was especially useful, answering plenty of key questions.
Don't make me wait so long next time Frank!
Content and length of the recipes are just right for me!
I picked up some good tips in the first half a dozen chapters and am still working through it.
Probably not for the very experienced middleware admin but definitely a good start.
As the title suggests, the book features "recipes". 64 in total. If you remove the preface and the index you end up with 417 pages full of content which is a great value. The individual recipes are organized in four steps (Situation - Solution - Directions - More?). The situation describes the problem domain generally. The solution part gives a recommendation and dives a little deeper into it. The More? part finally points the reader to a bunch of links into the Oracle documentation, webcasts or even youtube for further information on the selected topic. The topics range from licensing to EJB covering SOA and individual products like JMeter, BadBoy and Grinder. So it is a colorful mix of WebLogic related topics without a true theme throughout the book. It would be good to follow the suggestion and use the individual recipes as you need them. Reading the book from front to back wouldn't make much sense at all. The length of the recipes highly depends on the covered topic. Clustering found it's place on eight pages which honestly isn't enough to describe the details but good for giving an overview together with some specific tips which require a deeper knowledge of the topic than the book provides.
Writing and Style
An easy read for me as a non-native speaker/reader. Common vocabulary from the WebLogic and Java EE domain and comparably short sentences which makes it easy to follow. You find a couple of screenshots and illustrations around which helps understanding the basics. The font is readable and plenty of space next to the heavy head- and sub-headlines makes it feel fluffy and light. As usual and recommended by the author himself I did not read every single recipe but picked a few that caught my attention.
Conclusion and recommendation
To make it short it is a great collection of various topics Enterprise Java developers tend to run into with a solid "More?" section for further details. The missing theme makes it hard for beginners to take advantage from it. The very basic overviews and brief outlines of the solutions makes it a questionable valuable for advanced WebLogic developers. This turns around if you try to put yourself into the admin domain. This book obviously hasn't been written to support developers on the first hand. It was probably meant for the guys doing WebLogic operations. Coming from this side of the pond much of the stuff starts making sense.