Analyzing specific parts of the call tree

Thursday, November 26, 2015 | Posted by

This screen cast shows how the "Set root" action is used to analyze a specific part of your code. The "Set root" action in the call tree view is used to select the call stack of interest. The hot spot view and the call graph then only show data for the selected part of the call tree.

Analyzing incoming and outgoing calls of a method

Wednesday, November 25, 2015 | Posted by

This screen cast shows how to use the call tree analyses to analyze both the cumulated outgoing calls of all top-level invocations of a selected method as well as to calculate the back traces of all its invocations. The results of the analyses are compared with the call graph that shows a combined view of incoming and outgoing calls.

Collapsing recursions in the call tree

Tuesday, November 24, 2015 | Posted by

This screen cast shows how to use the "Collapse recursions" call tree analysis to better understand recursive call trees. Recursive calls are stitched back to the topmost call of a method. Recursive call counts, merged stack counts as well as moved parts of the call tree are marked in the analysis view.

Remote profiling through an SSH tunnel

Friday, November 20, 2015 | Posted by

JProfiler has built-in SSH tunneling for direct and multi-hop SSH connections. This is useful for situations where you do not have a direct network connection to the machine where the profiled JVM is running. The screen cast shows how to configure the SSH tunnel and prepare the remote Java process for profiling.

Finding JDBC connection leaks

Thursday, November 19, 2015 | Posted by

This screen cast shows how to detect JDBC connection leaks and find out where they're coming from. JDBC connection leak analysis is integrated into JProfiler's JDBC probe and has its own view. If a connection leak is detected, the stack trace and other information will help you to pinpoint the origin of the leak.