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Your first step is to host the app on as close to a production environment as possible to eliminate "noise" from your load/performance testing. In the case of a test server, you'd want to keep everything else off it, have any database hosted on a separate system if that's your likely production configuration, and then start exploring the application behavior ...


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There is a newer plugin for JMeter which is fully RFC 6455 compliant and allows re-using same TCP session for multiple duplex requests. JMeter WebSocket Sampler by Maciej Zaleski - download from Releases page WebSocket Testing With Apache JMeter - how-to guide


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You may use websocket client library for any popular language (e.g. java or python). For your test scenario it will be more suitable way of testing, rather than try to find some test tools. Also, I'd advise to use 'select' or 'poll' instead of threading, because it scales better, especially if you need more than 10K connections. It took about a couple of ...


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In the past, I used a .net websocket client library, however .net 4.5 has support for websockets: http://www.codeproject.com/Articles/617611/Using-WebSocket-in-NET-4-5-Part-1 I am sure there are other libraries in java or other languages that also allow you to interact with a WebSocket, but I am less familiar with them. Once you find a library, you can ...


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I had faced the same issue. What I was using: ./adb shell monkey -p your.company.name -v 50 --throttle 1000 Correct syntax: ./adb shell monkey -p your.company.name -v --throttle 1000 50 According to the syntax mentioned here, all options should be before the event-count. If you are already using this correctly, the "multiple events in rapid ...


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Short version Not necessarily. Long version The idea First thing to realize is what open-source means for software: the basic idea is that the source code is available. In more specific terms, someone has decided (for a new project or a running one) to share the code, i.e. every technical detail with the whole world. Furthermore, since there's ...


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I agree with sqeemih: The challenge of load testing Ajax calls lies, first in the sending of the requests, and also, and probably mainly, in two other areas : 1) Management of asynchronous requests between the browser and the web server. Ajax calls have two goals: Performing some DOM refresh upon browser decision for a smooth page rendering; and also more ...



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