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Author Archives: Markus Eisele

Markus is a Developer Advocate at Red Hat and focuses on JBoss Middleware. He is working with Java EE servers from different vendors since more than 14 years and talks about his favorite topics around Java EE on conferences all over the world. He has been a principle consultant and worked with different customers on all kinds of Java EE related applications and solutions. Beside that he has always been a prolific blogger, writer and tech editor for different Java EE related books. He is an active member of the German DOAG e.V. and it's representative on the iJUG e.V. As a Java Champion and former ACE Director he is well known in the community. Follow him on Twitter @myfear.

High performance JPA with GlassFish and Coherence – Part 1

Have you heard about Coherence before? Probably yes. It’s one of those famous in-memory grid solutions promising awesome fast data access and unlimited space for your frequently used data. Some of it’s well know competitors are Infinispan, Memcached and Terracotta Ehcache. They are all great and the worst part with Coherence probably is, that it is NOT open source. This is the ...

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Oracle WebLogic Java Cloud Service – Behind the scenes.

More on the Open World side of happenings one big and probably unexpected announcement was that Oracle is finally supporting the cloud movement and offering their own public cloud service. Beside the official announcements, some more or less content-less posts on The Aquarium (here and here) you don’t find a lot of information what exactly to expect from the offering. ...

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Leaked: Oracle WebLogic Server 12g

JavaOne is nearly one week behind us already and I am still working on the detailed blog posts about it. One thing I was really surprised of is the fact, that I didn’t see a single mention about an update to my favorite application server out there. Yes, I love the WebLogic product. Since the beginning. Even if Oracle is ...

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GlassFish Response GZIP Compression in Production

A lot has been written about this and this basically should be common knowledge, but talking to different people out there and looking at the efforts Google takes to improve page speed it seems to me that the topic is worth a second and current look. The basics HTTP compression, otherwise known as content encoding, is a publicly defined way ...

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