Oracle Weblogic Server Extreme Performance and Innovation Architecture Workshop on 4th October 2013
As The Extreme Architecture/Development Performance Workshop will share with practitioners use cases and best practices for designing high performance architectures using WebLogic Server. The workshop will also share with practitioners with deep dive advanced performance tuning practices at the WebLogic Server level, Java Virtual Machine and operation level.
We will describe typical use cases and patterns in implementing a WebLogic Server based architectures for extreme performance through a number of case studies with everything put in its proper context. Performance issues will be discussed in detail covering symptoms and business impacts to problem identification and resolution. We will then explore lessons learned from solving performance problems through design changes and against other products in the marketplace.
Following on from last year’s WebLogic Server tuning deep dive theme, we will discuss the tuning aspect from a scalability and topology requirement. We will take you through the capability of WebLogic Server distributing a service over clustering and the performance consideration of how dynamic clustering work load management can provide quality of service when under load. Details of cluster propagation, routing, and selection for various communication protocols will also be covered. We will examine the performance improvement from high availability features of WebLogic Server. Is never easy when migrating or upgrading from an older version of WebLogic or another application server. We will share with you the tips and tricks of the development effort necessary to keep your application running at extreme performance.
The Java Virtual Machine underpins WebLogic Server and serves a broad spectrum of Oracle’s Fusion Middleware products. Over the years, JVM tuning has been well understood. However, little is known with the G1 garbage collector that was introduced in JDK 7. We will discuss how the G1 collector function internally, the key command line switches for using G1 and options for logging its operation. You will also learn the difference between G1 and other collectors from a performance aspect as well as how to exploit G1 for optimised performance. Additional, we’ll demonstrate the monitoring tools and framework used to monitor a running JVM.
At an operation/deployment level, you will learn how to make WebLogic Server perform to its potential by collecting performance test data and analysing them for common cause of performance issues through our Enterprise Manager. We will present the best practices for designing and using Enterprise Manager as a proactive monitoring tool for your WebLogic architecture with the view of maximising performance and with minimal overhead. A sample scenario will be used to demonstrate an end-to-end transaction monitoring from an operation level through to problem diagnose.
Where applicable we will use demonstrations that showcase the capabilities and concepts illustrated in the various sessions. By the end of the workshop you will be able to design, tune, develop and manage WebLogic Server at extreme performance.
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Oracle Database Workshop on 23rd October 2013
IT innovation and efficiencies allow organizations to maximize the use of their existing assets as they move towards more agile and cost-effective technology environments. IT organizations are striving to reduce total cost of ownership (TCO), automate IT management, improve their ability to react to changing business demands, and at the same time, working to meet new compliance mandates.
Discovering and implementing new IT efficiencies offers avenues for optimizing IT operations across the organization, while at the same time, improving the quality of IT services with reduced cost, increased effectiveness and greater security.
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Hope to see you over there!