Enterprise Push Server in ICEFaces

What is Enterprise Push Server?

In ICEfaces EE 2, the Enterprise Push Server (EPS) is built to manage singleAjax Push blocking connection(s) with the client browser and share it with any number of deployed ICEfaces applications and portlets, in both stand-alone and clustered deployments. The Enterprise Push Server delivers key additional features targeted at large-scale and high-availability enterprise deployments. Specifically, the Enterprise Push Servers:

also read:

  • Integrates with major open source and commercial application servers to provide high-scalability and fail-over support for clustered Ajax Push-enabled ICEfaces applications.
  • Provides distributed management of Push blocking connection to any number of deployed ICEfaces applications and portlets in both a stand-alone and clustered environments.
  • Designed to Load-balance for failover of blocking push connections.
  • Supports Servlet 3.0 Asynchronous Request Processing (ARP) integration for thread-level scalability.

Enterprise Push Server is required for deploying multiple Ajax Push applications to the same domain. It delivers push server capabilities and key features targeted at enterprise deployments in either stand-alone or cluster deployment environments.

5 Things to Know About Enterprise Push Server

  1. Enterprise Push Server enables the delivery of collaborative rich web applications through Ajax Push.
  2. It integrates with major open source and commercial application servers to provide high-scalability and fail-over support for clustered Ajax Push-enabled ICEfaces applications.
  3. Provides distributed management of Push blocking connection to any number of deployed ICEfaces applications and portlets in both a stand-alone and clustered environments.
  4. Designed to Load-balance for failover of blocking push connections.
  5. Supports Asynchronous Request Processing (ARP) integration for thread-level scalability.

More Details

Comments

comments

About Krishna Srinivasan

He is Founder and Chief Editor of JavaBeat. He has more than 8+ years of experience on developing Web applications. He writes about Spring, DOJO, JSF, Hibernate and many other emerging technologies in this blog.

Speak Your Mind

*