Menu

RabbitMQ Java Client Metrics with Micrometer and Datadog

April 10th, 2018 by Arnaud Cogoluègnes

In this post we'll cover how the RabbitMQ Java client library gathers runtime metrics and sends them to monitoring systems like JMX and Datadog.

Read the rest of this entry »

New Configuration Format in RabbitMQ 3.7

February 22nd, 2018 by Michael Klishin

In this post we'll cover a new configuration format available in RabbitMQ 3.7.0.

Read the rest of this entry »

Peer Discovery Subsystem in RabbitMQ 3.7

February 12th, 2018 by Michael Klishin

In this blog post we're going to take a closer look at a new subsystem introduced in RabbitMQ 3.7.0.

Read the rest of this entry »

What’s New in RabbitMQ 3.7

February 5th, 2018 by Michael Klishin

After over 1 year in the works, RabbitMQ 3.7.0 has quietly shipped right before the start of the holiday season. The release was heavily inspired by the community feedback on 3.6.x. In this post we’d like to cover some of the highlights in this release.

Read the rest of this entry »

New Reactive Client for RabbitMQ HTTP API

October 18th, 2017 by Arnaud Cogoluègnes

The RabbitMQ team is happy to announce the release of version 2.0 of HOP, RabbitMQ HTTP API client for Java and other JVM languages. This new release introduce a new reactive client based on Spring Framework 5.0 WebFlux.

Read the rest of this entry »

RabbitMQ Java Client 5.0 is Released

September 29th, 2017 by Arnaud Cogoluègnes

The RabbitMQ team is happy to announce the release of version 5.0 of the RabbitMQ Java Client. This new release is now based on Java 8 and comes with a bunch of interesting new features.

Read the rest of this entry »

Brand new rabbitmqctl in 3.7.0

December 15th, 2016 by Daniil Fedotov

As of v3.7.0 Milestone 8, RabbitMQ ships with a brand new set of CLI tools (rabbitmqctl, rabbitmq-plugins, and more), reworked from the ground up. We had a few goals with this project:

  • We wanted to use a more user-friendly command line parser and produce more useful help and error messages.
  • CLI tools should be extensible from plugins: plugins such as management, federation, shovel, trust store all have functions that are meant to be invoked by CLI tools but the only way of doing it was rabbitmqctl eval, which is error prone and can be dangerous.
  • We wanted to give Elixir a try on a real project and make it easier for developers new to Erlang to extend the CLI functionality.
  • Our CLI tools historically didn't have good test coverage; the new ones should (and do).
  • CLI tools should be able to produce machine-friendly formats, be it JSON, CSV or something else; there was no internal infrastructure for doing that in the original implementation.
  • CLI tools should be a separate repository just like all plugins, client libraries, and so on.
Nine months later the experiment was declared a success and integrated into RabbitMQ distribution.

Please give v3.7.0 Milestone 8 a try and take a look at how easy it is to extend the CLI.

There's also a longer document that covers new features and implementation decisions.

Metrics support in RabbitMQ Java Client 4.0

November 30th, 2016 by Arnaud Cogoluègnes

Version 4.0 of the RabbitMQ Java Client brings support for runtime metrics. This can be especially useful to know how a client application is behaving. Let's see how to enable metrics collection and how to monitor those metrics on JMX or even inside a Spring Boot application.

Read the rest of this entry »

RabbitMQ Java Client 4.0 is released

November 24th, 2016 by Arnaud Cogoluègnes

The RabbitMQ team is happy to announce the release of version 4.0 of the RabbitMQ Java Client. This new release does not introduce any breaking changes and comes with a bunch of interesting new features.

Read the rest of this entry »

What’s new in RabbitMQ 3.6.0

December 28th, 2015 by Alvaro

We are pleased to announce the immediate availability of RabbitMQ 3.6.0, a new version of the broker that comes packed with lot of new features. Before we go on, you can obtain it here: http://www.rabbitmq.com/download.html.

This release brings many improvements in broker features, development environment for our contributors, and security. Let’s take a look at some of the most significant ones.

Read the rest of this entry »