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From Pid <...@pidster.com>
Subject Re: WARNING: Error registering request
Date Tue, 17 Aug 2010 08:16:19 GMT
On 17/08/2010 06:41, VenkateswaraRao Eswar wrote:
> Could you please respond to this mail ASAP?

This is a community driven list, the people who give their time are
volunteers.

You didn't respond to any of Chris's other points and you're insisting
on staying with a Tomcat version that isn't supported any more.  The
ball's in your court, I'd say.


p

> Thanks,
> Venkat
> 
> --- On Tue, 10/8/10, VenkateswaraRao Eswar <venkat_kudipudi@yahoo.com> wrote:
> 
> 
> From: VenkateswaraRao Eswar <venkat_kudipudi@yahoo.com>
> Subject: Re: WARNING: Error registering request
> To: "Tomcat Users List" <users@tomcat.apache.org>
> Date: Tuesday, 10 August, 2010, 9:21 PM
> 
> 
> Thanks for your suggestions. Upgrading to newer versions is defenetely a good solution.
But unfortunately, we are not looking to upgrade our production environment at this point
of time.
> Any alternate solution to this issue with the current jdk/tomcat/Apache proxy versions
instead of upgrading to newer versions?
>  
> Thanks,
> Venkat
> 
> --- On Fri, 6/8/10, Christopher Schultz <chris@christopherschultz.net> wrote:
> 
> 
> From: Christopher Schultz <chris@christopherschultz.net>
> Subject: Re: WARNING: Error registering request
> To: "Tomcat Users List" <users@tomcat.apache.org>
> Date: Friday, 6 August, 2010, 10:59 AM
> 
> 
> On 8/6/2010 5:20 AM, VenkateswaraRao Eswar wrote:
>> With our production application, I am getting
>> "javax.management.InstanceAlreadyExistsException" error messeges
>> repeatedly before resulting in "OutOfMemoryError".
> 
> While I appreciate and agree with Mark's sentiments, it's always nice to
> have a production system that is working.
> 
> How long has your application been in production?
> 
> How long has this InstanceAlreadyExistsException - > OutOfMemoryError
> condition been happening.
> 
> Did anything change in your production configuration around the time
> that these errors started occurring?
> 
> Generally speaking, these kinds of things don't just magically start to
> happen in a production system. Usually, one of the following things has
> occurred:
> 
> 1. Someone tweaked some configuration and didn't properly test the effects
> 
> 2. You released a new version of your web application and didn't
> properly test it
> 
> The solution to the first problem is, of course, to reverse the
> configuration change and resume normal operations.
> 
> The solution to the second problem is probably to downgrade your wep
> application, and re-think your next steps.
> 
> Once you get your production system back up and running, you can
> concentrate on Mark's suggestions, which are, specifically:
> 
> 1. Upgrade to a supported version of Java (which would be 1.6.x). This
> is perhaps the easiest thing you can possibly do, since the APIs are (in
> theory, anyway) backward compatible. The most noticeable thing about the
> upgrade will be better performance all around.
> 
> 2. Upgrade mod_jk2 to mod_jk (yes, it sounds like a downgrade but jk2
> was abandoned because jk basically back-ported all the features of jk2).
> The current version is 1.2.30. You didn't say what type of OS you were
> on. If you're on *NIX, compile it yourself. If you're on Windows,
> download the binary from the Tomcat website. Configuration is not too
> bad, and we can help with that when you're ready to transition, if the
> documentation isn't clear. Reading the sample mod_jk.conf file that
> ships with mod_jk is very instructive, so do that before you come crying
> to us.
> 
> 3. Upgrade Tomcat to a supported version. 6.0.29 would be best, though
> sometimes it's prudent to stay a few point-releases behind the latest,
> just in case some weird bug appears that affects you. Upgrading from 5.0
> to 6.0 shouldn't be too painful: just remember that you shouldn't try to
> use your server.xml from your 5.0 install to go to 6.0. Instead, use the
> stock 6.0 server.xml as a basis, and see what changes you'll need to
> make. Again, this shouldn't be tough to do since Tomcat should be
> backward-compatible as long as you stick to the servlet specification's
> rules. Just remember that as Tomcat matures, it gets more strict about
> the servlet spec rules, so you might notice things that no longer work
> because you were relying on out-of-spec behavior.
> 
> Resources:
> http://tomcat.apache.org/migration.html
> (I thought there was an "upgrade" or "migration" page on the Wiki, but
> it appears there is none... perhaps I should write one).
> 
> Hope that helps,
> -chris

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