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From Craig Riecke <Crie...@cxtec.com>
Subject RE: Recommended Cleanup Procedure?
Date Wed, 20 Jan 2010 13:39:47 GMT
Thanks for response! By terminating them, I mean calling the Instance Management terminate
operation to kill them.  A lot of our BPEL services are synchronous, read-only operations
and we really don't need them around.  

I've used the cleanup parameters in deploy.xml, but found them to be horrifically slow.  As
in, it upped the execution time from 1 second to 5 seconds.  We are using the embedded Derby
database - it may be time to move to a "real" database back end.  Is that a common scenario
for production environments?  It just doesn't sound right to me - we don't have extremely
high volume.   Is there some optimization we can do to the ODE database?  Add indexes perhaps?

-----Original Message-----
From: Antoine Toulme [mailto:antoine.toulme@gmail.com] 
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2010 11:54 AM
To: user@ode.apache.org
Subject: Re: Recommended Cleanup Procedure?

Hi, please see my comments below:

On Tue, Jan 19, 2010 at 05:51, Craig Riecke <Criecke@cxtec.com> wrote:

> OK, so after successfully redeploying a BPEL process (through the API, so
> versioning is used), there's a retired process lying around.  It might have
> some active processes that we need to get rid of.  What is the recommended
> procedure for getting rid of this retired process?  My thought is:
>
>
> *         Terminate all the non-errored, non-completed instances.
>
You mean, kill them ? Or let them finish ?

>
> *         Delete all the instances of this process, which should now
> include all the terminated ones. This seems to take a long, long time
> through the Web Service API.
>
You can use the cleanup parameters in your deploy.xml to remove instance
data/

>
> *         Now there should be no instances left.  Undeploy the retired
> instance.
>
It's not always right to undeploy the previous version. You might want to
reactivate it later. In any case, this would not be automatic I think.

>
> Does that sound right?  Is there a more automatic way to flush retired
> processes?  (Ideally I'd like to set a cron job that says "flush all retired
> processes after 7 days.")
>

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