In my previous article, Enabling Byteman Script with Red Hat JBoss Fuse and AMQ – Part 1, we found a basic use-case for Byteman scripts with Red Hat JBoss Fuse or Red Hat JBoss AMQ. However, the log file was generated separately and only limited operations were possible. In this article I will show you how to use a Java helper class. By using Java, we get advanced operations to view or modify the content. Also, using java.util.logging allows us to log the statements to fuse.log, avoiding the creation of any other log file.
Continue reading “Enabling Byteman Script with Red Hat JBoss Fuse and AMQ – Part 2”
In a production or customer environment it is not always possible to identify issues by looking at logs, nor is it always possible to setup remote debugging using an integrated development environment (IDE) and remote debug port. Often the issues are specific to the environment and can’t be reproduced. Having byteman scripts can help in these situations to identify issues without actual code changes. Whenever certain java class or logic is invoked, byteman scripts will also be invoked as per defined class and method in the byteman script.
Continue reading “Enabling Byteman Script with Red Hat JBoss Fuse and AMQ – Part1”
In this post, I wanted to address how to configure mKahaDB persistence storage on ActiveMQ for better management and reducing disk usage.
Default configured KahaDB persistence adapter works well when all the destinations (queues/topics) being managed by the broker have similar performance. However, an enterprise solution where several third parties are involved is never the case.
There are multiple queues or topics and different consumers or listeners listening to these queues/topics. Some consumers might be slower than other consumers. This will grow the message store’s disk usage rapidly. Due to this situation and being single KahaDB all store destinations might perform slow.
Continue reading “Configuring mKahaDB persistence storage for ActiveMQ”
Enabling SSL/TLS in a Fabric is slightly more complex than securing a jetty in a standalone Karaf container. In the following article, we are providing feedback on the overall process. For clarity and simplification, the article will be divided into two parts.
Part1: The Management Console
Part2: Securing Web Service:including gateway-http
For the purpose of this PoC, the following environment will be used.
Continue reading “Securing Fuse 6.3 Fabric Cluster Management Console with SSL/TLS”