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From "David Farb (JIRA)" <...@geronimo.apache.org>
Subject [jira] Updated: (GERONIMO-373) Percolate errors from SocketProtocol up the stack
Date Thu, 28 Oct 2004 22:09:40 GMT
     [ http://issues.apache.org/jira/browse/GERONIMO-373?page=history ]

David Farb updated GERONIMO-373:
--------------------------------

    Attachment: Geronimo-373.zip

Here is a .diff from Subversion on version 55501 of the code to fix this issue.

There is a read_me.txt that explains more about the fix. The unit tests all pass.

As this is my first submitted fix to Geronimo, suggestions for improvement are welcome.

Thanks
David Farb
 

> Percolate errors from SocketProtocol up the stack
> -------------------------------------------------
>
>          Key: GERONIMO-373
>          URL: http://issues.apache.org/jira/browse/GERONIMO-373
>      Project: Apache Geronimo
>         Type: Improvement
>   Components: general
>  Environment: All environments
>     Reporter: David Farb
>  Attachments: Geronimo-373.zip
>
> o.a.g.network.protocol.SocketProtocol does not percolate a client error or exception
up the protocol stack when the client disconnects.
> When serviceRead in SocketProtocol gets an IOException or some other error, the socketChannel
is closed, but the up protocol is not informed.
> Calling the teardown method of the up protocol is probably not an appropriate way to
handle these exceptions. The teardown method should be called by the creator of the protocol
stack. Instead, the exception/error should percolate up the protocol stack to the creator
(via some sort of callback mechanism) which should then remove the stack and associated information
from the server environment. 
> Either a new method reserved for this could be defined in the Protocol interface (up.handleException(Throwable
t)) or sending a null, empty or specially marked packet via up.sendUp(UpPacket upPacket) could
be implemented.
> Since in most cases the server is waiting for a client response, if the client goes away,
server components need to be informed of this fact so the server side objects can be cleaned
up. There is usually no way to recover these objects, hence they are a memory leak.
> I would be happy to submit a fix for this, but I would appreciate feedback on the most
appropriate way to do it.
> Thanks
> David Farb

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