lightweight Chat client/server?
depocatcher at gmail.com
Wed Aug 4 03:00:45 UTC 2010
Thanks. I guess I should started with that first. It's a nice program,
so if I can reduce it's load a bit that would be great.
I tried setting Xmx to 16M and removed the '-server' from the
ps shows that it took the setting:
/usr/local/diablo-jdk1.5.0/bin/java -jar -Xmx16M
40724 openfire 13 20 0 214M 70336K kserel 0 0:24 0.89%
Top still shows it 214M Size with ~70M Res
That's better, but still seems a bit much. Not sure why it's still
allocating that, I guess it might be native libs or something?
We all spammed a bunch of text to each other (a ton more than normal
usage) and still it works fine. Any way to get it down more?
On 8/3/2010 5:15 PM, Charles Richards wrote:
> You can tune the openfire JVM configuration to run in 256MB of RAM, possibly less with only< 6 users.
> You also do not need to use an external DB for it - it can run with it's own embedded DB.
> It's probably the easiest to install / configure Jabber client I've come across, but there's a good list noted here: http://xmpp.org/software/servers.shtml
> Charles Richards
> richardsc at gmail.com
> On Aug 3, 2010, at 2:18 PM, Bill Moran wrote:
>> In response to Depo Catcher<depocatcher at gmail.com>:
>>> I have a combination of Spark (windows client) and Open Fire (FreeBSD
>>> server, actually Java) for my lan.
>>> We've used this setup for years, but the OpenFire server takes up ~500 +
>>> Anyways, we were looking for something a bit smaller.
>>> We just need to send text messages to LAN users (less than 6) and
>>> supports a nice windows client.
>>> We're not suppose to use any external services (yahoo messenger, aol, etc)
>> We've been using Jabber for several years internally. Works well and
>> has clients for just about every OS I know of.
>> Don't know if it could be considered lightweight, though, since it
>> requires an SQL server on the backend. If you already have another
>> SQL server in production, you could just install the DB there, as its
>> DB usage is pretty light.
>> Bill Moran
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