Tag Archives: Red Hat

Speeding Up ActiveMQ Persistent Messaging Performance by 25x


via Speeding Up ActiveMQ Persistent Messaging Performance by 25x – Software Blog.

Apache ActiveMQ is a very popular open-source messaging broker brought to you by the same people who created (and work on) Apache Karaf, Apache Camel, Apache ServiceMix, and many others. It has a vibrant community, is very flexible, and can be deployed in highly performant and highly available scenarios.

At Red Hat (where I work), we support a product called JBoss A-MQ, which is a production hardened, enterprise supported, fully opensource, version of the upstream ActiveMQ project. Red Hat is fully committed to opensource and all of our products are opensource (non of this open-core bull$hit) Our customers, and those specifically who use JBoss A-MQ, are the top in their respective fields (retail/e-retail, government, shipping, health providers, finance, telco, etc,etc.) and deploy JBoss A-MQ in highly critical scenarios.

Since the JBoss A-MQ codebase comes from the upstream ActiveMQ community, and all of the bug fixes and enhancements we do on the Red Hat side get folded back into the community, I’d like to share with you an enhancement we recently contributed that sped up our use case at a prominent customer by 25x, and could potentially help your use case as well. The patches that have been committed are in the master branch and won’t be available until the 5.12 community release (although will be available in a patch to JBoss A-MQ 6.1 sooner than that, hopefully end of this week or early next week), though I encourage you to checkout a nightly SNAPSHOT of 5.12 to try it out sooner (nightly snapshots can be found here) .

OpenShift v3 (Tech Tip #73): Getting Started with Java EE 7 using WildFly and MySQL


via OpenShift v3: Getting Started with Java EE 7 using WildFly and MySQL (Tech Tip #73) – Miles to go 2.0 …

OpenShift is Red Hat’s open source PaaS platform. OpenShift v3 (due to be released this year) will provide a holistic experience on running your microservices using Docker and Kubernetes. In a classic Red Hat way, all the work is done in the open source at OpenShift Origin. This will also drive the next major release of OpenShift Online and OpenShift Enterprise.

OpenShift v3 uses a new platform stack that is using plenty of community projects where Red Hat contributes such as Fedora, Centos, Docker, Project Atomic, Kubernetes, and OpenStack. OpenShift v3 Platform Combines Docker, Kubernetes, Atomic and More explain this platform stack in detail.

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IBM WebSphere Application Server on OpenShift Handbook


We’ve created a IBM WebSphere Application Server cartridge in order to demonstrate the power and flexibility of Red Hat’s Open Hybrid Cloud strategy. Original Post>>