rmi or ejb?


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Thread: rmi or ejb?

  1. #1
    Buzzard Guest

    rmi or ejb?


    I need to remotely invoke an object. While I've done this type of thing alot
    with wintel tools, this will be my first foray into distributed java.

    And opinions as to which path would be better/more interesting to implement
    - RMI or ejb? Perhaps they are not mutually exclusive?

    Buzzard

  2. #2
    Tom Guest

    Re: rmi or ejb?


    "Buzzard" <kkrs@gte.net> wrote:
    >
    >I need to remotely invoke an object. While I've done this type of thing

    alot
    >with wintel tools, this will be my first foray into distributed java.
    >
    >And opinions as to which path would be better/more interesting to implement
    >- RMI or ejb? Perhaps they are not mutually exclusive?
    >
    >Buzzard


    Without re-thinking -
    IT IS RMI -

    bingo !!


  3. #3
    ANIL DATT Guest

    Re: rmi or ejb?


    EJB essentially uses RMI while hiding all the implementation headaches.EJB
    compiler takes care of generating all the skeleton and stub classes




    "Buzzard" <kkrs@gte.net> wrote:
    >
    >I need to remotely invoke an object. While I've done this type of thing

    alot
    >with wintel tools, this will be my first foray into distributed java.
    >
    >And opinions as to which path would be better/more interesting to implement
    >- RMI or ejb? Perhaps they are not mutually exclusive?
    >
    >Buzzard



  4. #4
    David Witherspoon Guest

    Re: rmi or ejb?


    "Buzzard" <kkrs@gte.net> wrote:
    >
    >I need to remotely invoke an object. While I've done this type of thing

    alot
    >with wintel tools, this will be my first foray into distributed java.
    >
    >And opinions as to which path would be better/more interesting to implement
    >- RMI or ejb? Perhaps they are not mutually exclusive?
    >
    >Buzzard


    I'm sort of in the same boat. At this point, I'm leaning towards RMI, because
    EJB seems to really be designed to handle thousands of simultaneous transaction-oriented
    sessions, while I just need to support maybe 10 clients talking to a server
    object. You might want to look at WebLogic's application server...they seem
    to have a very nice implementation of RMI that seems to split the difference
    between "raw" RMI and EJB.

    Hope that helps.


  5. #5
    Cussonneau Guest

    Re: rmi or ejb?


    "David Witherspoon" <david.witherspoon@bigfoot.com> wrote:
    >
    >"Buzzard" <kkrs@gte.net> wrote:
    >>
    >>I need to remotely invoke an object. While I've done this type of thing

    >alot
    >>with wintel tools, this will be my first foray into distributed java.


    >>
    >>And opinions as to which path would be better/more interesting to implement
    >>- RMI or ejb? Perhaps they are not mutually exclusive?
    >>
    >>Buzzard

    >
    >I'm sort of in the same boat. At this point, I'm leaning towards RMI, because
    >EJB seems to really be designed to handle thousands of simultaneous transaction-oriented
    >sessions, while I just need to support maybe 10 clients talking to a server
    >object. You might want to look at WebLogic's application server...they

    seem
    >to have a very nice implementation of RMI that seems to split the difference
    >between "raw" RMI and EJB.
    >
    >Hope that helps.
    >


    I'm OK with you. WebLogic is a very nice applicative server. I use it at
    the moment to make a prototype of a distributed application.

    RMI calls are very easy to use with WebLogic. The two technologies EJB and
    RMI are linked. If you need high scalable components, use EJB with RMI or
    CORBA. It doesn't matter of your choice. If you just want to make distributed
    application with Java use only RMI... it's enough

    good search


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