Barry Nance

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Developers are capitalizing on Java's open and dynamic properties to use the technology for seemingly limitless applications across the computing spectrum. To ensure that developers and businesses optimize Java performance in a variety of deployments, organizations must use an organized, standardized approach to looking inside - and sometimes even modifying - Java-based devices or processes. Java Management Extensions (JMX) is a relatively new Java standard that provides developers with a standard template and process for viewing the performance of Java components. Originally part of the Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition (J2EE) 2.0 standards maintained by the Java Community Process (www.jcp.org), JMX grew via the Java Service Request (JSR-3) standard into a separate specification in its own right: JMX 1.0. Several Java-based development environments and runtime ... (more)