From version < 23.1 >
edited by Vincent Massol
on 2014/11/04
To version < 24.1 >
edited by Vincent Massol
on 2014/11/04
< >
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55 55  
56 56  Since JMX is a standard you can use [[any JMX-compatible monitoring console>>http://stackoverflow.com/questions/1744900/what-is-the-best-or-most-commonly-used-jmx-console-client]] (most application servers provide a web-based JMX console). There's also a console called [[JConsole>>http://docs.oracle.com/javase/7/docs/technotes/guides/management/jconsole.html]] which is bundled by default in the Java Runtime you're using. To start it, simply execute the ##jconsole## executable.
57 57  
58 -Note that starting with XWiki 6.3, if you're using the Standalone Distribution (which bundles Jetty) you can now use ##start_xwiki.sh -j## (or ##start_xwiki.sh ~-~-jmx##) to monitor/manage the Jetty instance itself (it adds Jetty-specific MBeans).
58 +{{info}}
59 +Note that starting with XWiki 6.3, if you're using the Standalone Distribution (which bundles Jetty) you can now use ##start_xwiki.sh -j## (or ##start_xwiki.sh ~-~-jmx##) to monitor/manage the Jetty instance itself (it adds Jetty-specific MBeans):
59 59  
61 +{{image reference="jettymbeans.png"/}}
62 +{{/info}}
63 +
60 60  == XWiki Caches Monitoring ==
61 61  
62 62  XWiki can use different cache implementations. The JBoss Cache and JBoss Infinispan implementations have nice JMX features available as shown below.

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