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From "Clinton Begin" <clinton.be...@gmail.com>
Subject Re: Connection Pool Logging
Date Fri, 08 Aug 2008 16:30:55 GMT
If you're using SImpleDataSource, then yes.  You can cast the
datasource into a simpledatasource and you'll find a method called

public String getStatus() {
    StringBuffer buffer = new StringBuffer();

    buffer.append("\n jdbcDriver                     ").append(jdbcDriver);
    buffer.append("\n jdbcUrl                        ").append(jdbcUrl);
    buffer.append("\n jdbcUsername                   ").append(jdbcUsername);
    buffer.append("\n jdbcPassword
").append((jdbcPassword == null ? "NULL" : "************"));
    buffer.append("\n poolMaxActiveConnections
    buffer.append("\n poolMaxIdleConnections
    buffer.append("\n poolMaxCheckoutTime            " +
    buffer.append("\n poolTimeToWait                 " + poolTimeToWait);
    buffer.append("\n poolPingEnabled                " + poolPingEnabled);
    buffer.append("\n poolPingQuery                  " + poolPingQuery);
    buffer.append("\n poolPingConnectionsOlderThan   " +
    buffer.append("\n poolPingConnectionsNotUsedFor  " +
    buffer.append("\n activeConnections              " +
    buffer.append("\n idleConnections                " +
    buffer.append("\n requestCount                   " + getRequestCount());
    buffer.append("\n averageRequestTime             " +
    buffer.append("\n averageCheckoutTime            " +
    buffer.append("\n claimedOverdue                 " +
    buffer.append("\n averageOverdueCheckoutTime     " +
    buffer.append("\n hadToWait                      " + getHadToWaitCount());
    buffer.append("\n averageWaitTime                " + getAverageWaitTime());
    buffer.append("\n badConnectionCount             " +
    return buffer.toString();


On Fri, Aug 8, 2008 at 10:09 AM, Michael Schall <mike.schall@gmail.com> wrote:
> Is there a way to know when a connection is retrieved from the pool and
> returned to the pool and how long the request for a connection takes?  I
> have looked at the ConnectionLogProxy, but I assume this is too late in the
> game.  We already have the connection at that point?
> The problem I'm tring to find is our connections seem to be slowly leaking
> and I can't pinpoint where the leak might be.  We have hundreds of users hit
> the site pretty hard and we have the maxConnections set to 32 within
> WebSphere.  If it was a systemic problem, we would use all the connections
> by the 33 request right?  I would like to log the activity to see if I can
> find the problem.
> Is there a way to uniquely identifiy a connection?  So when testing I can
> see that I'm reusing the same connection vs. a new one?  Using log4j I get
> "{conn-100036} Connection" in the log, but the "100036" is just an
> incrementing number.  Is there a property on the connection that would tell
> us this query is using the same connection as that query?
> Thanks for your help.
> Mike

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