Scaling AMQ 7 Brokers with AMQ Interconnect

Red Hat JBoss AMQ Interconnect provides flexible routing of messages between AMQP-enabled endpoints, including clients, brokers, and standalone services. With a single connection to a network of AMQ Interconnect routers, a client can exchange messages with any other endpoint connected to the network.

AMQ Interconnect can create various topologies to manage a high volume of traffic or define an elastic network in front of AMQ 7 brokers. This article shows a sample AMQ Interconnect topology for scaling AMQ 7 brokers easily.

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Automating AMQ 7 High Availability Deployment

Red Hat JBoss AMQ 7 provides fast, lightweight, and secure messaging for internet-scale applications. In addition, AMQ 7 components use industry-standard message protocols and support a wide range of programming languages and operating environments.

Therefore, AMQ 7 gives you the strong foundation you need to build modern distributed applications. Especially relevant is that multiple instances of AMQ 7 brokers can be grouped together to share message processing load.

Each broker manages its own messages and connections and is connected to other brokers with “cluster bridges” that are used to send topology information, such as queues and consumers, as well as load balancing messages.

AMQ 7 supports two different strategies for backing up a server: shared store and replication.

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Red Hat Summit 2018: Learn how other developers are producing cloud-native applications

Want insights into how other organizations are building cloud-native applications and microservices? At Red Hat Summit 2018, developers from a number of different companies will be sharing their stories in break-out sessions, lightning talks, and birds-of-a-feather discussions.  Learn how they solved real business problems using containers, microservices, API management, integration services, and other middleware.

Join us at Red Hat Summit 2018, to hear speakers from Bell Canada, BMW, BP, Deutsche Bank, InComm, Sabre, SIA, Swiss Railways, USAA, and many more.

Session Highlights:

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Enabling Byteman Script with Red Hat JBoss Fuse and AMQ – Part 2

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.

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Enabling Byteman Script with Red Hat JBoss Fuse and AMQ – Part1

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.

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