Traces I : At the End of the Line 02

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Hopefully that explains the origins of these two extra sections in the pdf report. Also there is some further discussion on how do performance tuning here :. I didn't find the exact tech note for creating a pool of connections using LDAPBanks, but this is the general method from the enhancement request :. When creating a pool of LDAPbank connections, good configuration requires each individual entry to be unique. Edit the local hosts file to "simulate" multiple servers with unique names :.

Having been involved in quite a number of load testing and optimization cases by now. The optimal setup for best throughput seems to be when the number of LDAPBanks our pool of LDAP connections approaches the same size as the number of policy server worker threads.

There seems to be more involved than just the sequential time waiting for the LDAP response, and with higher numbers of worker threads there seems to be also some delay navigating the locks that surround the LDAPBank. When the LDAPBank pool size is close to the active worker thread pool size, that lock time seems to be minimized as well.

The call stack

Traces I: At the End of the Line 02 eBook: Esteryn (Corinne Boyanique): Amazon Kindle Store. [BOOKS] Traces I: At the End of the Line 02 by Esteryn (Corinne Boyanique). Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read .

But if you are having performance issues, and you have a single or two or three LDAPBanks, then I'd recommend try doubling them to two, or four or six, run your load test and see if you get better performance. Then keep going until you reach your throughput target or until you do not get better performance. Just one note on the hosts file. At least in It'll work for "LDAP" user directory SSL connections, but if you use incorrect hostname causing certificate mismatch to the AD one it fails when using the 'secure connection' option. Discovered this while going to implement this type of setup here.

Status conditions

Last edited 1-Aug - new version uploaded. I tried a few older builds but it's the same. Thanks for the kind words, for the stats print and the threads. Somewhere about PS R The new graphs with "Busy Threads" should look like something like this :.


Fixed issue with Stats Report, when smps. And as soon as you fix one problem, that of course causes another. The Statistics format has changed in R Changed the SMPolicyAnalysisTool to recognise the new format we already check for a few different older formats. The Stats report now also plots those three attributes as well in some new graphs :. Plotting Queue Wait Time:. Plotting Throughput per sec :. I didn't look up the defintions of the new items, but assume they are an av value since the last plot time.

So av response time, av queue wait time, and av throughput since the last Statistics command was issued - will confirm that when I get a chance. Thanks a lot Mark for sharing this. Hi Vikash, sorry took a while to reply but that is a good idea, unfortunately there are a lot of good ideas and only limited time.

In particular: it would be good to follow transaction from agent to policy server via logs, to be able to load the counters into a database, and give better control over what graphs to print; and to be able to load traces from multiple servers into a database and print graphs showing multiple policy servers and a few other things. But analysis of the access log would be handy and not too hard to implement, so I expect that will happen at some stage.

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I see IDM Log analysis option in the tool, do you expect this to be working? This is going to be very helpful if you enhance the IDM log analysis option.

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CA Identity Management. Hi Ashok, From memory, I think as it currently reports and graphs line count, and of errors, warnings, info per timestamp. I was looking at some of the IDM reports that were taking too long at the time.

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I could see the option for the Arcot Trace flow analysis as well, When i was using the "arcotafm. Could this be modified? I also had idea to make it modular so that all one would need would be an inherited class that would read the trace file split it into fields, and a properties nominating values of fields that indicated start and end transactions. Start pattern : Flow: e. What it needs is definitive list of Patterns in the "Message" part that starts a request, and end a request. You can either replace it youself in the.

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Layer 7 Access Management Private Community. Community Home Discussion Expand all Collapse all sort by most recent sort by thread. Siteminder Policy Trace Analysis. Generally the tool i Thanks for all the information Mark! Mark, Could you provide an 'ideal' smtracedefaul. Mark, Thanks for the template. The analysis tool has helped set a baseline for our environme The analysis tool has helped set a Steve, I've done a number of things to establish a "baseline" for capacity and throughput Thanks Jeff. I'll chat with Mark to see about making the output a little more friendly. From the graph it is pretty difficult to find race conditions, also when i run the tool for Hi subhodeepghosh wrote: From the graph it is pretty difficult to find race conditi Hello, When I want to do a trace analysis I have this error : Unable to get timesta Hi Ludovic, Can you please post the first line of the file that you are loading?

Hi Steven, I found the solution by correcting the file smtracedefault. Hi Ludovic wrote: I found the solution by correcting the file smtracedefault.

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When an error happens in your application, Ruby raises an exception and prints the stack trace to the log. Date range on this day between these dates. Unless one suddenly sits there designing a board with tiny dimensions and ending up with slews of problem with etched through corners on traces and such…. Unfortuantly the "cleanup" before a new run has deleted all the files in the tmp directoy and the "tmp" directory as well. When creating a pool of LDAPbank connections, good configuration requires each individual entry to be unique. I am not an expert, maybe other can suggest how to import external draws and convert it to layers.

Hello Mark, Thank you for your help. I can generate the reports that I want. Hi Ludovic Ludovic wrote: Is it possible to generate these stats via command lin Thank you Mark for your answer. Have you an idea how we could automate it? Not at this stage, Eventually the plan is that it will run in a batch cmd line Thanks Mark. Best regards. Mark, Where can I find the most up to date version of the trace analysis tool?

02 LASTING TRACES - Dark Matter

Hi Jeffery jeffrey. Hi Subhodeepghosh You wrote: subhodeepghosh wrote: Also when i run the tool for Hi everyone This looks like a great tool. But I am unable to get this to work I am als Hi Jeffrey jeffrey. Hello, I am a new French user. I just download your tool. Thank you very much for your work, Any response will be appreciated. Hi cadude - Yes it is possibly to run the "smpolicysrv -stats" via windows scheduler, somewh Thanks Mark, Will wait for the Windows document. Appreciate it. Really appreciate it. Hi Matt, Did you get a chance to update the document for the windows steps?

I am really excited about getting this tool up and running. But when I loaded it on to my test ser Hi Karen, The tool was compiled in 1. I currently run it fine with this version in my e How to generate a map. This is known as the LIFO last in, first out property. This means that when calling a function y from inside a function x , for example, we will have a stack with x and y , in this order.

In the example above, when running a it will get added to the top of our stack. Then, when b gets called from inside of a , it gets pushed to the top of the stack.

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The same happens to c when it is called from b. When running c our stack trace will contain a , b and c , in this order. As soon as c finishes running it gets removed from the top of the stack and then the control flow gets back to b.

When b finishes it gets removed from the stack too and now we get the control back to a. Finally, when a finishes running it also gets removed from the stack.

Stack traces

In order to better demonstrate this behavior, we will use console. Also, you should usually read stack traces from top to bottom. Think of each line as what has been called from inside the line below it. As we can see here we have a , b and c when the stack gets printed from inside c. Now, if we print the stack trace from inside b after c finishes running we will be able to see it was already removed from the top of the stack, so we will only have a and b.

As you can see, we no longer have c in our stack since it has already finished running and has been popped out of it. In a nutshell: you call things and they get pushed to the top of the stack. When they finish running they get popped out of it. Simple as that.