Java performance tuning
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Java performance tuning

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A Top Down Approach - Starting from System Monitoring Utilities, Deep Dive into various analysis, Case Studies & Bes Practices

A Top Down Approach - Starting from System Monitoring Utilities, Deep Dive into various analysis, Case Studies & Bes Practices

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Java performance tuning Java performance tuning Presentation Transcript

  • Java Performance Tuning Top Down Approach
  • Symptoms  Memory  CPU  I/O  Devices  Network
  • Indicators - Windows
  • Indicators - Linux  Sar, top, dstat,etc.
  • Jumping Board - JConsole  Study the JVM Args  Heap Usage should follow a saw tooth pattern denoting there is no leak  There should not be any anonymous threads like ‘Thread 1’  Look for creation of dynamic classes in large numbers  CPU Usage
  • Heap ?  Heap is utilized throughout the Object Lifecycle starting from new object creation, variable references, dereferences by variables going out of scope and finally till Garbage Collection  Object references can be represented in a tree fashion as we do deep references and the cumulative size retained at each level can be determined using offline utilities  There can multiple top level objects in the current program flow context that can retain individual object tree  A parent node should be shallow in size such that it does not retain memory compared to its child nodes  When there is a large difference in retained size between parent and child node, i.e drops, there is a possibility of memory leak
  • Deep Dive – Heap Analysis  Online  VisualVM, JRockit, IBM Health Center  Profilers  Offline  IBM Heap Analyzer  Eclipse MAT
  • Deep Dive – Memory Leaks
  • CPU ?  Thread dumps provides thread status, monitors, number of threads waiting for the monitor and call stack of methods  Comparing thread dumps taken at frequent intervals can reveal as to which tasks (call stack) are being performed across thread dumps  Online profiling tools can provide hotspot methods  Snapshots can provide thread wise call tree, along with response time
  • Deep Dive – Threads & Call Stack  Online  VisualVM, JRockit, IBM Health Center  Profilers  Offline  IBM Thread and Monitor Dump Analyzer
  • Deep Dive – Threads & Call Stack
  • I/O ?  Study the read, writes and response time of the Java process and identify the device that is heavily utilized or not responding  Study the network traffic in terms of number of connections, bytes sent / received and transfer rate
  • Deep Dive – I/O  Based on the heavy reads / writes look for input and output streams without buffering, multiple reads of same resources, unnecessary serialization, etc  Re-use of connection, file transfer in uncompressed form, releasing network resources (such as result set, statement and connection), etc
  • Performance Case Study - Heap  Source - http://javaeesupportpatterns.blogspot.in/2012/07/5- tips-for-proper-java-heap-size.html
  • Performance Case Study - CPU  Loading of DTM Manager for every XPath Evaluation  Source http://stackoverflow.com/questions/6340802/java-xpath-apache-jaxp- implementation-performance
  • Best Practices  Understand your application environment such as firewall, layers (web, app & db), third party data providers if any  Use offline tools and less intrusive tools in production environments  Look for tools provided by the JVM vendor or the Application Server vendor  Use JMeter for recreating production scenario in your environment