ADF Performance Monitor: Measuring Slow Network Time

Recently I was implementing the ADF Performance Monitor at a customer site and doing a detailed performance analysis. This customer had severe (and less severe) performance problems but was unable to pinpoint the exact pain points. Frequently, end-users were complaining because they were experiencing first a very good performance (response times […]

ADF Performance Monitor: Customer Case Video

Frank Houweling

The ADF Performance Monitor is designed for measuring, analyzing, tuning, and checking the performance of Oracle ADF applications. The monitor can track and collect crucial (production) performance information of the application’s runtime ADF components that are not standard provided by Oracle. It helps development, QA, and operation teams to detect, […]

ADF Performance Monitor: Detecting and Analyzing a High ADF BC Memory Consumption

Frank Houweling 2

Like other web applications, Oracle ADF applications potentially use a lot of JVM memory. Many times, the root cause of a high memory usage is that application data retrieved from the database into memory is not properly limited; hundreds or thousands of rows (with too many attributes) are fetched and […]

ADF Performance Tuning: Improve Your Oracle ADF App Response Time by as Much as 70 Percent

Frank Houweling

Performance needs to be ingrained in your application – it cannot be added in during the last stages of development. In this video I discuss how you can optimize the performance of your Oracle ADF Fusion application, diagnose and solve typical performance problems, and build an efficient, responsive, scalable ADF […]

JavaOne 2013: Java Mission Control

Frank Houweling 1

The convergence project between Oracle’s JVMs JRockit and Hotspot is making significant progress. Included in the latest Java 7 JDK update (‘7u40’) is a new powerful monitor tool: Java Mission Control (JMC). JMC is a production time tool that has its roots in the JRockit JVM tooling. It is located in the […]

Monitoring availability Admin and managed servers in WebLogic 11g

Michel Schildmeijer

Here an simple example how to monitor if your AdminServer and managed servers are up and running with WLST Run it with $WL_HOME/ common/bin/wlst.sh -loadProperties <property_file> <script_name>    ($WL_HOME is the location of your WebLogic server directory, like /opt/oracle/Middleware/wlserver_10.3) Property file(properties.py): admin_server=<name adminserver> admin_server_port= wluser=weblogic wlpassword=<password> clustername=[name] domain=<domain_name>   script: import […]