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How to limit concurrent access to a single real-time resource


By : user2174987
Date : October 16 2020, 08:10 PM
may help you . Since all you're doing is locking on a single counter, you could simplify and just use the sync/atomic package. Call AddInt32(&x, 1) when starting a goroutine, and AddInt32(&x, -1) when ending it. Call LoadInt32(&x) from your drawing goroutine.
code :


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Unit testing real-time / concurrent software


By : Sudhagar Raman
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
this will help Most of the work I do these days involves multi-threaded and/or distributed systems. The majority of bugs involve "happens-before" type errors, where the developer assumes (wrongly) that event A will always happen before event B. But every 1000000th time the program is run, event B happens first, and this causes unpredictable behavior.
Additionally, there aren't really any good tools to detect timing issues, or even data corruption caused by race conditions. Tools like Helgrind and drd from the Valgrind toolkit work great for trivial programs, but they are not very useful in diagnosing large, complex systems. For one thing, they report false positives quite frequently (Helgrind especially). For another thing, it's difficult to actually detect certain errors while running under Helgrind/drd simply because programs running under Helgrind run almost 1000x slower, and you often need to run a program for quite a long time to even reproduce the race condition. Additionally, since running under Helgrind totally changes the timing of the program, it may become impossible to reproduce a certain timing issue. That's the problem with subtle timing issues; they're almost Heisenbergian in the sense that altering a program to detect timing issues may obscure the original issue.

Limit concurrent resource usage in a Java EE application


By : therealbrisingr
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
it should still fix some issue Why don't you use Works? Have a look here for an overview of how to use Works in JBoss and Weblogic. I don't know about Glasshfish, I'll leave the research to you now ;)
In short, Works are EE compliant threads.

How would I go about using concurrent.futures and queues for a real-time scenario?


By : Akhil
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
Does that help The example from the Python docs, expanded to take its work from a queue. A change to note, is that this code uses concurrent.futures.wait instead of concurrent.futures.as_completed to allow new work to be started while waiting for other work to complete.
code :
import concurrent.futures
import urllib.request
import time
import queue

q = queue.Queue()

URLS = ['http://www.foxnews.com/',
        'http://www.cnn.com/',
        'http://europe.wsj.com/',
        'http://www.bbc.co.uk/',
        'http://some-made-up-domain.com/']

def feed_the_workers(spacing):
    """ Simulate outside actors sending in work to do, request each url twice """
    for url in URLS + URLS:
        time.sleep(spacing)
        q.put(url)
    return "DONE FEEDING"

def load_url(url, timeout):
    """ Retrieve a single page and report the URL and contents """
    with urllib.request.urlopen(url, timeout=timeout) as conn:
        return conn.read()

# We can use a with statement to ensure threads are cleaned up promptly
with concurrent.futures.ThreadPoolExecutor(max_workers=5) as executor:

    # start a future for a thread which sends work in through the queue
    future_to_url = {
        executor.submit(feed_the_workers, 0.25): 'FEEDER DONE'}

    while future_to_url:
        # check for status of the futures which are currently working
        done, not_done = concurrent.futures.wait(
            future_to_url, timeout=0.25,
            return_when=concurrent.futures.FIRST_COMPLETED)

        # if there is incoming work, start a new future
        while not q.empty():

            # fetch a url from the queue
            url = q.get()

            # Start the load operation and mark the future with its URL
            future_to_url[executor.submit(load_url, url, 60)] = url

        # process any completed futures
        for future in done:
            url = future_to_url[future]
            try:
                data = future.result()
            except Exception as exc:
                print('%r generated an exception: %s' % (url, exc))
            else:
                if url == 'FEEDER DONE':
                    print(data)
                else:
                    print('%r page is %d bytes' % (url, len(data)))

            # remove the now completed future
            del future_to_url[future]
'http://www.foxnews.com/' page is 67574 bytes
'http://www.cnn.com/' page is 136975 bytes
'http://www.bbc.co.uk/' page is 193780 bytes
'http://some-made-up-domain.com/' page is 896 bytes
'http://www.foxnews.com/' page is 67574 bytes
'http://www.cnn.com/' page is 136975 bytes
DONE FEEDING
'http://www.bbc.co.uk/' page is 193605 bytes
'http://some-made-up-domain.com/' page is 896 bytes
'http://europe.wsj.com/' page is 874649 bytes
'http://europe.wsj.com/' page is 874649 bytes

Configuring limit to concurrent Asp.Net uses of single login


By : stion barney
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
I wish did fix the issue. There is no inbuilt limit on number of users. However you might have expeirenced that only a single login remains active after a period of time (30 minutes by default) and everybody else have to re-login again.
If this is the case, then you have run into SecurityStampValidator. Look into your Startup.Auth.cs file to see something like that:
code :
        app.UseCookieAuthentication(new CookieAuthenticationOptions
        {
            AuthenticationType = DefaultAuthenticationTypes.ApplicationCookie,
            LoginPath = new PathString("/Account/Login"),
            Provider = new CookieAuthenticationProvider
            {
                // Enables the application to validate the security stamp when the user logs in.
                // This is a security feature which is used when you change a password or add an external login to your account.  
                OnValidateIdentity = SecurityStampValidator.OnValidateIdentity<ApplicationUserManager, ApplicationUser>(
                    validateInterval: TimeSpan.FromMinutes(10),
                    regenerateIdentity: (manager, user) => user.GenerateUserIdentityAsync(manager)),
            },
            SlidingExpiration = true,
            ExpireTimeSpan = TimeSpan.FromMinutes(30),
        });
        app.UseCookieAuthentication(new CookieAuthenticationOptions
        {
            AuthenticationType = DefaultAuthenticationTypes.ApplicationCookie,
            LoginPath = new PathString("/Account/Login"),
            Provider = new CookieAuthenticationProvider(),
            SlidingExpiration = true,
            ExpireTimeSpan = TimeSpan.FromMinutes(30),
        });

Why are real time systems concurrent?


By : Tshepo Motlhodi
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
I hope this helps . You can write a real time system with one thread so it doesn't have to be concurrent.
Using threads can help in real time systems, but they can introduce their own problems.
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