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Apache JMeter - Apache JMeter™

Apache JMeter - Apache JMeter™

Framework .NET Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Le .NET Framework[1] est un framework pouvant être utilisé par un système d'exploitation Microsoft Windows et Microsoft Windows Mobile depuis la version 5 (.NET Compact Framework). Une version légère et limitée fournie avec un moteur d'exécution fonctionnant à l'intérieur d'un navigateur ou d'un périphérique mobile est disponible sous le nom de Silverlight. La version 3.0 du framework est intégrée à Windows Vista et à la plupart des versions de Windows Server 2008 ou téléchargeable depuis le site de l'éditeur Microsoft. Le framework .NET s'appuie sur la norme Common Language Infrastructure (CLI) qui est indépendante du langage de programmation utilisé. Ainsi tous les langages compatibles respectant la norme CLI ont accès à toutes les bibliothèques installées (installables) dans l'environnement d'exécution. Framework .Net +CLR = Plate-forme .Net[modifier | modifier le code] Elle est composée des deux principaux blocs :

Serveur dédié OVH : mettre en place une sauvegarde automatisée sur FTP Tous les serveurs dédiés OVH et Kimsufi sont fournis avec une espace d’hébergement sur FTP gratuit. L’espace est limité mais il permet tout de même de sauvegarder l’essentiel des données systèmes d’un serveur web sous GNU/Linux, et en général également les sauvegardes de base de données et les fichiers de contenus de vos sites. Voici un mémo qui explique pas à pas comment activer votre espace de sauvegarde gratuit, puis comment mettre en place une politique de sauvegarde automatisée de vos fichiers les plus précieux. Pour rappel, mon guide de configuration rapide d’un serveur web LAMP sous Debian Linux chez OVH se trouve ici. Politique de sauvegarde Je parle de “politique de sauvegarde” car il ne s’agira pas simplement de faire chaque jour une copie de quelques fichiers : ces fichiers seront archivés quotidiennement, et conservés pendant une semaine sur votre espace FTP. Activer votre espace de sauvegarde FTP personnalisé Le processus de sauvegarde Créer l’arborescence locale ls -R #! sudo .

CLIF Java Reference Guide > Granular Testing with EasyMock Last updated Mar 14, 2003. One challenge that we face when writing unit tests is how to test components at a fine-granularity. For example, if you have a web-based application, testing a request as it passes from an action through a business service tier, back to a data access tier, and back out, is a good thing to do, but if the result is incorrect, how do you know where the problem is? In some cases the problem may be obvious, but in others it may be horribly complex. There are various ways to solve this problem, but the most common, and arguably the most effective, is to test each component through an interface using mock objects. For example, if you want to test a service object that calls a data access object (DAO), you might create that service object in your test case directly (rather than have it called through an action or controller) and then create a mock DAO that returns a known result. Mocking objects is really a two-phased activity: Listing 1. Listing 2. Listing 3.

TideSDK | Create multi-platform desktop apps with HTML5, CSS3 and JavaScript How do du and tar handle links? How do du and tar handle links? Introduction The most convenient way to archive Unix file systems is to use the tar utility as it is designed to handle special files system entries such as symbolic links, sockets, pipes etc. However, there tends to be uncertainty on how tar is to be used to either preserve or to resolve links in the archive. This is partly due to the fact that the concept of hard and soft links is not familiar enough and partly due to differences between the command line options needed for different versions of Unix. This short summary aims at illustrating the use of du and tar on Solaris and Linux because the du command is often used first to find out about the size of the media needed to store the tar archive. Imagine the following example directory for the subsequent discussion. It contains three subdirectories dira, dirb and dirc and a plain file file2 of 42kB size. The subdirectory dira contains a dangling link i.e. a symbolic link to a file which does not exist.

VisualVM Java Reference Guide > Unit Testing: Tips From The Trenches Last updated Mar 14, 2003. In recent years, test-driven development, or at least the process of employing unit tests, has been touted as one of the best mechanisms for developing high-quality code. The reason for test-driven development, or TDD, gaining such widespread adoption is that tested code typically yields higher quality results than untested code (makes sense, right?) Regardless of whether you adopt formal TDD or simply decide to write test cases, the process of testing you code will make the quality of your code better. License Version 2.0, January 2004 1. Definitions "License" shall mean the terms and conditions for use, reproduction, and distribution as defined by Sections 1 through 9 of this document. "Licensor" shall mean the copyright owner or entity authorized by the copyright owner that is granting the License. "Legal Entity" shall mean the union of the acting entity and all other entities that control, are controlled by, or are under common control with that entity. "You" (or "Your") shall mean an individual or Legal Entity exercising permissions granted by this License. "Source" form shall mean the preferred form for making modifications, including but not limited to software source code, documentation source, and configuration files. "Object" form shall mean any form resulting from mechanical transformation or translation of a Source form, including but not limited to compiled object code, generated documentation, and conversions to other media types. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

OpenSTA The Performance of Java's Lists The SDK has several implementations of the ordered collection interface java.util.List. The three best known are Vector, ArrayList, and LinkedList. One question that frequently reaches the Java Performance Tuning site asks about the performance differences between these List classes. In this article I'll take a look at the performance differences between the LinkedList implementation and the Vector/ArrayList implementations. To consider fully the performance ramifications of these classes, we need to know how they are implemented. The Vector and ArrayList implementations Vector and ArrayList are both implemented with an underlying Object[] array that stores the elements. public Object get(int index) { //check the index is valid first .. code not shown here return elementData[index]; } The internal array can be bigger than the number of elements held by the Vector/ArrayList object: the difference is kept as extra capacity for efficiently adding elements.

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