The Latest in Performance Monitoring and End-User Experience


Browsing posts tagged with: TraceView

Introducing a New Look for Traces
April 10, 2013 by

Company News

Our fundamental unit of performance data is the trace, an incredibly rich view into the performance of an individual request moving through your web application. Given all this data and the diversity of the contents of any individual trace, it’s important to have an interface for understanding what exactly was going on when a request
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Case Study: Penton Media Improves its Drupal Application Performance
April 5, 2013 by

Industry Insights

When Penton Media wanted to improve its Drupal application performance, who did they turn to? The answer, TraceView. Read Penton’s success story below. Penton Media Backgroud Penton Media is the leading independent, business-to-business media company, creating and delivering vital content that moves markets. Penton is where professionals turn to gain the critical insight, expert analysis and
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Headnet Improves Drupal Performance and Reliability With TraceView
April 1, 2013 by

Performance Monitoring

Headnet is a web consultancy firm based in Copenhagen, Demark. Headnet develops and hosts web applications, mainly for government clients, as well as private organizations and NGOs. The company utilizes a broad range of technologies to create custom sites, from CMS-based sites with Drupal and Plone to custom applications in Java and Python. As a one-stop
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Introducing Filter Search
March 26, 2013 by

Company News

Are you looking for performance stats for a particular key transaction or endpoint in TraceView? Now there’s a quick way to jump into a particular domain, URL, controller, or action filter. Look for the magnifying glass in the top left of a table–that means its contents are searchable:

Using TraceView to Identify and Solve Query Loop Problems
March 25, 2013 by

Performance Monitoring

We’ve got another video in our series on common web app performance problems. This time – we’re looking into how to identify and solve query loop problems. Today we’re going to use TraceView to investigate ORMs and their performance within a PHP application.

AppNeta offers modern performance monitoring for cloud.

Tracing Black Boxes I: JMX Insight Into JVM Performance
March 11, 2013 by

Performance Monitoring

As an APM sales engineer at AppNeta, I’m constantly exposed to new technologies, and over the past few months I’ve gained a lot of insight into some fairly obscure parts of the Java web ecosystem. Where else would I have the opportunity to learn about Cocoon, Felix, or Railo? I’m primarily a Python developer, though – even some well-known features of Java
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Relieve Event Binding Aches in Backbone.js
March 6, 2013 by

Performance Monitoring

Hey! I’m Dan Riti, the latest addition to the TraceView team! I recently joined as a full stack engineer in the Providence office, and it’s been an exciting past couple of weeks learning about the world of tracing distributed web applications.  I’ve been working primarily on improving our Trace Details page, which provides an in-depth
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Using TraceView to Identify and Solve Slow Query Problems
March 4, 2013 by

Performance Monitoring

In this blog post, we’re going to continue our series of videos on common web application problems with a classic problem: finding a slow query. Watch through it below, or scroll down for the (edited and editorialized) transcript.

Using TraceView to Identify and Solve Webserver Queueing Problems
February 26, 2013 by

Performance Monitoring

We’re kicking off a series of videos on how to find and attack common problems in your complex web applications. Today’s topic is one we’ve seen in a number of customers: Webserver Queueing. Check out the video below, or, if you don’t have three minutes or a pair of headphones handy, read on for a (liberally
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AppNeta offers modern performance monitoring for cloud.

Ruby 2.0 Released: Let The Tracing Begin!
February 25, 2013 by

Industry Insights

TraceView Supports Ruby 2.0 Like much of the Ruby community, we’re excited to see that Ruby 2.0 was released today and to announce that TraceView supports Ruby 2.0 from day one (today). Ruby 2.0 promises to have many improvements over previous versions including GC optimizations and a faster Kernel#require, which “makes Rails startup very fast”
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