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Difference between revisions of "Jetty/Howto/Configure JNDI Datasource"

< Jetty‎ | Howto
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These examples assume that all of the datasources are declared at the JVM scope, but you can, of course, use other scopes. You can configure all JNDI resources in a <code>jetty.xml</code> file or in a <code>WEB-INF/jetty-env.xml</code> file, or a context XML file. For more information, see [[Jetty/Feature/JNDI|JNDI]].
 
These examples assume that all of the datasources are declared at the JVM scope, but you can, of course, use other scopes. You can configure all JNDI resources in a <code>jetty.xml</code> file or in a <code>WEB-INF/jetty-env.xml</code> file, or a context XML file. For more information, see [[Jetty/Feature/JNDI|JNDI]].
  
| examples =
 
 
==Pooling DataSources==
 
==Pooling DataSources==
  
Enables connection pooling. Connection pooling is basically re-using existing connections instead of creating a new connection to the database.This would be highly efficient in terms of memory allocation and speed of the request to the database. In production, this is '''highly''' recommended.
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Enables connection pooling. Connection pooling lets you reuse an existing connection instead of creating a new connection to the database.This is highly efficient in terms of memory allocation and speed of the request to the database. We highly recommend this option for production environments.
  
 
===c3p0===
 
===c3p0===
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==Non-pooling DataSources==
 
==Non-pooling DataSources==
  
If you're deploying in production environment, use the Pooling DataSources instead.
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If you are deploying in a production environment, use the Pooling DataSources instead.
  
 
===MySQL===
 
===MySQL===
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</source>
 
</source>
  
For more information please follow [http://download.oracle.com/docs/cd/B14117_01/java.101/b10979/conncache.htm#CDEBCBJC|this link].
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For more information please see [http://download.oracle.com/docs/cd/B14117_01/java.101/b10979/conncache.htm#CDEBCBJC|this link].
  
 
===PostgreSQL===
 
===PostgreSQL===

Revision as of 14:32, 18 August 2011



Introduction

This document provides examples of configuring a JNDI datasource for various databases.

Idea.png
Tip:
Read the generic JNDI instructions for background information about configuring datasources.


These examples all correspond to a <resource-ref> in web.xml:

  <resource-ref>
     <description>My DataSource Reference</description>
     <res-ref-name>jdbc/DSTest</res-ref-name>
     <res-type>javax.sql.DataSource</res-type>
     <res-auth>Container</res-auth>
  </resource-ref>

These examples assume that all of the datasources are declared at the JVM scope, but you can, of course, use other scopes. You can configure all JNDI resources in a jetty.xml file or in a WEB-INF/jetty-env.xml file, or a context XML file. For more information, see JNDI.

Pooling DataSources

Enables connection pooling. Connection pooling lets you reuse an existing connection instead of creating a new connection to the database.This is highly efficient in terms of memory allocation and speed of the request to the database. We highly recommend this option for production environments.

c3p0

Connection pooling, available at http://repo1.maven.org/maven2/c3p0/c3p0/0.9.1.2/c3p0-0.9.1.2.jar

  <New id="DSTest" class="org.eclipse.jetty.plus.jndi.Resource">
     <Arg></Arg>
     <Arg>jdbc/DSTest</Arg>
     <Arg>
      <New class="com.mchange.v2.c3p0.ComboPooledDataSource">
         <Set name="driverClass">org.some.Driver</Set>
         <Set name="jdbcUrl">jdbc.url</Set>
         <Set name="user">jdbc.user</Set>
         <Set name="password">jdbc.pass</Set>
      </New>
     </Arg>
    </New>

dbcp

Connection pooling, available at http://repo1.maven.org/maven2/commons-dbcp/commons-dbcp/1.2/commons-dbcp-1.2.jar

  <New id="DSTest" class="org.eclipse.jetty.plus.jndi.Resource">
     <Arg></Arg>
     <Arg>jdbc/DSTest</Arg>
     <Arg>
         <New class="org.apache.commons.dbcp.BasicDataSource">
            <Set name="driverClassName">org.some.Driver</Set>
            <Set name="url">jdbc.url</Set>
            <Set name="username">jdbc.user</Set>
            <Set name="password">jdbc.pass</Set>
         </New>
     </Arg>
    </New>

Atomikos 3.3.2+

Connection pooling + XA transactions.

   <New id="DSTest" class="org.eclipse.jetty.plus.jndi.Resource">
      <Arg></Arg>
      <Arg>jdbc/DSTest</Arg>
      <Arg>
         <New class="com.atomikos.jdbc.AtomikosDataSourceBean">
            <Set name="minPoolSize">2</Set>
            <Set name="maxPoolSize">50</Set>
            <Set name="xaDataSourceClassName">com.mysql.jdbc.jdbc2.optional.MysqlXADataSource</Set>
            <Set name="UniqueResourceName">DSTest</Set>
            <Get name="xaProperties">
               <Call name="setProperty">
                  <Arg>url</Arg>
                  <Arg>jdbc:mysql://localhost:3306/databasename</Arg>
               </Call>
               <Call name="setProperty">
                  <Arg>user</Arg>
                  <Arg>some_username</Arg>
               </Call>
               <Call name="setProperty">
                  <Arg>password</Arg>
                  <Arg>some_password</Arg>
               </Call>
            </Get>
         </New>
      </Arg>
    </New>

Non-pooling DataSources

If you are deploying in a production environment, use the Pooling DataSources instead.

MySQL

Implements javax.sql.DataSource, javax.sql.ConnectionPoolDataSource

 
  <New id="DSTest" class="org.eclipse.jetty.plus.jndi.Resource">
     <Arg></Arg>
     <Arg>jdbc/DSTest</Arg>
     <Arg>
        <New class="com.mysql.jdbc.jdbc2.optional.MysqlConnectionPoolDataSource">
           <Set name="Url">jdbc:mysql://localhost:3306/databasename</Set>
           <Set name="User">user</Set>
           <Set name="Password">pass</Set>
        </New>
     </Arg>
    </New>

SQL Server 2000

Implements javax.sql.DataSource, javax.sql.ConnectionPoolDataSource

  <New id="DSTest" class="org.eclipse.jetty.plus.jndi.Resource">
     <Arg></Arg>
     <Arg>jdbc/DSTest</Arg>
     <Arg>
        <New class="net.sourceforge.jtds.jdbcx.JtdsDataSource">
           <Set name="User">user</Set>
           <Set name="Password">pass</Set>
           <Set name="DatabaseName">dbname</Set>
           <Set name="ServerName">localhost</Set>
           <Set name="PortNumber">1433</Set>
        </New>
     </Arg>
    </New>

Oracle 9i/10g

Implements javax.sql.DataSource, javax.sql.ConnectionPoolDataSource

 
  <New id="DSTest" class="org.eclipse.jetty.plus.jndi.Resource">
    <Arg></Arg>
    <Arg>jdbc/DSTest</Arg>
    <Arg>
      <New class="oracle.jdbc.pool.OracleDataSource">
        <Set name="DriverType">thin</Set>
        <Set name="URL">jdbc:oracle:thin:@fmsswdb1:10017:otcd</Set>
        <Set name="User">xxxx</Set>
        <Set name="Password">xxxx</Set>
        <Set name="connectionCachingEnabled">true</Set>
        <Set name="connectionCacheProperties">
          <New class="java.util.Properties">
            <Call name="setProperty">
              <Arg>MinLimit</Arg>
              <Arg>5</Arg>
            </Call>
            <!-- put the other properties in here too -->
          </New>
        </Set>
      </New>
    </Arg>
  </New>

For more information please see [http://download.oracle.com/docs/cd/B14117_01/java.101/b10979/conncache.htm#CDEBCBJC