We use Data Queues for real time processing. Our applications send to a local queue Named after the destination system. We define a remote DQ on the destination box that reads the entries and posts them. Some of our queues are keyed to prioritize the entries. If the remote system is down, the entries just pile up. A monitor job can pull the queue entries off and store them in a file if the queue starts to grow too large do to the remote system not pulling the data off. This is very fast and little overhead for the applications. We are switching to TCP/IP data queues whitish use sockets for the Comm part. You must be running the host data queue server which is part of the OS and free. Very little programming time needed and no communication programming necessary. It is all built into the OS for you. Under 4.5 the data queue limit seems to be expanded greatly and now that DQs will automatically shrink back, well the DQ maintenance practically goes away. Chris Bipes Sr. P/A CrossCheck, Inc. ----- Original Message ----- From: "Stephane Leon" <email@example.com> To: <MIDRANGE-L@midrange.com> Sent: Saturday, January 20, 2001 7:17 AM Subject: Re: Sockets vs MQSeries Thanks for that. It s more clear to me now. Mq Series use sockets. -- Stephane +--- | This is the Midrange System Mailing List! | To submit a new message, send your mail to MIDRANGE-L@midrange.com. | To subscribe to this list send email to MIDRANGE-L-SUB@midrange.com. | To unsubscribe from this list send email to MIDRANGE-L-UNSUB@midrange.com. | Questions should be directed to the list owner/operator: firstname.lastname@example.org +---
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