Netty is an asynchronous event-driven network application framework for rapid development of maintainable high performance protocol servers & clients. Netty is a NIO client server framework which enables quick and easy development of network applications such as protocol servers and clients. It greatly simplifies and streamlines network programming such as TCP and UDP socket server. 'Quick and easy' doesn't mean that a resulting application will suffer from a maintainability or a performance issue. Netty has been designed carefully with the experiences earned from the implementation of a lot of protocols such as FTP, SMTP, HTTP, and various binary and text-based legacy protocols. As a result, Netty has succeeded to find a way to achieve ease of development, performance, stability, and flexibility without a compromise.
Netty at Twitter with FinagleFinagle is our fault tolerant, protocol-agnostic RPC framework built atop Netty. Twitter’s core services are built on Finagle, from backends serving user profile information, Tweets, and timelines to front end API endpoints handling HTTP requests. Part of scaling Twitter was the shift from a monolithic Ruby on Rails application to a service-oriented architecture. In order to build out this new architecture we needed a performant, fault tolerant, protocol-agnostic, asynchronous RPC framework. Within a service-oriented architecture, services spend most of their time waiting for responses from other upstream services. Using an asynchronous library allows services to concurrently process requests and take full advantage of the hardware.
Thread.currentThread().join()Have came across this topic a lot, which is better MINA or Netty. Wanted to see what works out well from a User Perspective, thought about trying both Frameworks, from an End Users perspective. This series shall not just find difference, but find similarities in both frameworks as well. Before I continue, the opinion expressed here are purely mine, and other can tend to disagree. I am a MINA committer myself, so may have a little bias towards MINA.protobuf - Protocol Buffers - Google's data interchange formatWhat is it? Protocol Buffers are a way of encoding structured data in an efficient yet extensible format. Google uses Protocol Buffers for almost all of its internal RPC protocols and file formats. Latest Updates Documentation Read the documentation.
Benchmarking Cassandra Scalability on AWS - Over a million writes per secondby Adrian Cockcroft and Denis Sheahan Netflix has been rolling out the Apache Cassandra NoSQL data store for production use over the last six months. As part of our benchmarking we recently decided to run a test designed to validate our tooling and automation scalability as well as the performance characteristics of Cassandra.Google Releases gRPC, a HTTP/2 RPC Framework for MicroservicesGoogle has opened sourced gRPC, a RPC framework used internally to connect cloud microservices. gRPC comes with support for 10 languages, making it attractive for creating back-end cloud services for mobile applications. gRPC is a language and platform-neutral RPC system developed and used internally by Google in many areas including cloud computing services, and they are going to expose most of their public APIs through such endpoints. Google considers gRPC a “bandwidth and CPU efficient, low latency way to create massively distributed systems that span data centers, as well as power mobile apps, real-time communications, IoT devices and APIs.”
Tutorial: MySQL Load Balancing with HAProxy1. Introduction Applications would typically connect to a database cluster by opening connections on one of the nodes in order to run transactions.