[CentOS] Tomcat does not end process.

Vijay Shanker Dubey vijay.shad at gmail.com
Wed Feb 24 14:58:55 UTC 2010

Did not get anything relevant to solve my problem. Looking for something
like what threads started by my web project.

Vijay Shanker Dubey

On Tue, Feb 23, 2010 at 11:01 PM, Mathieu Baudier <mbaudier at argeo.org>wrote:

> >> running tomcat apps right?  Being a lil curious what is tomcat-native do
> >> to fix it?  I'm just curious to the fact that I'm considering using
> >> tomcat for message translation.
> >
> > If it starts them it should stop them.  Has anyone done a comparison of
> > tomcat-native (looks to be tomcat6 with native APR code embedded) to the
> > stock centos tomcat5?  Any incompatibilities?
> Actually tomcat-native is just a JNI (Java Native Interface) bridge
> with the APR library.
> It therefore complements standard tomcat packages and do not replace them.
> I assume that the one provided by EPEL is compatible with tomcat5
> since this is this version that ships with RHEL/CentOS.
> The tomcat-native in EPEL is a pretty recent version (1.1.18 whereas
> 1.1.20 has just been released:
> http://tomcat.apache.org/download-native.cgi), so they probably ensure
> compatibility with both Tomcat 5 and 6.
> On our side, we use Tomcat 6 running as an OSGi bundle within an
> Equinox OSGi runtime (we use the version packaged and optimized by
> Spring Source in their enterprise bundle repository) and it is
> compatible with the tomcat-native provided by EPEL.
> As I said, tomcat-native solved some weird issues I had on Fedora
> starting with Fedora 11, but that I don't have on CentOS 5.4 (I still
> suggested it to the OP even if I don't think that it would be the most
> rigorous approach)
> Recently, I started to have some crashes with tomcat-native on my
> (CentOS) development environment when under load and since I use a non
> standard JDK and Tomcat (from a CentOS/EPEL point of view) I did not
> take the time to dig further and simply removed it.
> The problem when it crashes (as often with JNI) is that the whole JVM
> crashes.
> The fact that a JVM rarely crashes is for me a big + of Java,
> especially when running in an OSGi runtime where you can dynamically
> correct and reload components.
> So, the current state of my thoughts regarding tomcat-native is that
> you should not assume that it will always be better to have it than
> not (as I tended to).
> It was apparently designed to bring httpd-like performances for huge
> deployments and is probably a great tool in such settings, but I would
> rather stay away from it until you are not sure that you really need
> it.
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