Talk:Java Message Service
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What is a "MOM"? The acronym is used in the article but never defined. Tpellman 21:50, 16 February 2006 (UTC)
- Message Oriented Middleware. It was implied in the opening paragraph, but it wasn't explicit. I've just fixed that. RossPatterson 22:39, 16 February 2006 (UTC)
"An exhaustive comparison matrix of JMS providers is available at: http://www.theserverside.com/reviews/matrix.tss" This link points to a comparison of java application servers rather than an exhaustive comparison of packages which provide JMS - not sure it has much relevance to this article. —The preceding unsigned comment was added by 184.108.40.206 (talk • contribs) 11:24, March 9, 2006 (UTC)
"JMS exporter From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation, search It has been suggested that this article or section be merged into Java Message Service. (Discuss)
An addon for 3ds max or any other 3d modeling tool for exporting JMS models 3ds Max: Blitzkreig (standard plugin) Gmax: Chimp (MAXscript)
Most common use is for Halo CE" This topic is completely unrelated and uses a different meaning of the acronym 'JMS' -FleetAdmiralBacon
removed section per Wikipedia is not a directory. Wikipedia is not a repository for lists, directories or Advocacy of commercial products and/or websites. NPOV requires views to be represented without bias, this applies not only to article text, but to companies, company lists, products, external links, or any other material as well.--Hu12 18:10, 20 December 2006 (UTC)
On 23 Nov 2006, user 220.127.116.11 added a link to a book advertisement (Enterprise Integration Patterns) to 4 different pages. Granted, those pages were at least tangentially related to the articles in question, but the site contained little information besides teasers. If we include links to all books that are somewhat related to the subject, the lists will be long and useless. It makes sense to include references to books if those books are primarily targeted to the subject. Fordsfords 23:07, 11 March 2007 (UTC)
Hans Oesterholt 07:38, 24 April 2007 (UTC) I didn't include this link on this page, but I also woudn't consider this link spam. Enterprise Integration Patterns is the standard book on integration patterns. The JMS specification includes al lot of the integration patterns that are described in this book. Although it seems a little off topic, this link was IMHO relevant.
As the name queue suggests, the messages are delivered in the order sent. A message is removed from the queue once it has been read.
A staging area that contains messages that have been sent and are waiting to be read. Note that, contrary to what the name queue suggests, messages don't have to be delivered in the order sent. If the message driven bean pool contains more than one instance then messages can be processed concurrently and thus it is possible that a later message is processed sooner than an earlier one. A JMS queue guarantees only that each message is processed only once.
Anonymous billboard analogy
Hmm, I have a bit of a problem with comparing the publish/subscribe model to an anonymous billboard. Surely a billboard is a system whereby consumers can come along at any point to read the messages on it, but the p/s model in JMS requires the recipients to be connected at the time. Surely it's more like some sort of public address system. What do people think? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 12:24, 3 May 2010 (UTC)
I believe RabbitMQ is incorrectly listed as a JMS provider. Rabbit is a message queue and they have a Java client but they do not implement the JMS API. Also it looks as though StormMQ is also incorrectly listed as a JMS provider.22.214.171.124 (talk) 12:30, 7 July 2011 (UTC)