|Think about Loose Coupling|
Posted anonymously because my account is being f**** with (permission denied) -- BrowserUk
Did not see how to get it to generate socket information for a specific process though.
If you go into the Performance monitor view, click the green + icon, scroll the top-left list and expand the TCPv4 topic, you can select various counters relating to TCP. The most interesting counters are "Connections Active/passive/established/reset". The trace is most useful if there is not to much other TCP traffic on the box as it isn't process specific.
Alternatively, you could grab TCPView which is a little more intuitive for viewing the instantaneous state, but not so good for tracing over an extended period.
For an instantaneous snapshot in a textual form, try netstat -a -b and redirect to a file.
The log you posted only covers a 3 minute period, and there are already 301 threads running when it starts. None of them apparently finish, so the trace essentially shows a static state. No so useful. I can only assume that by the time that trace is started, everything is hung.
Without seeing threads being started and ending it is pretty useless. You need to establish whether threads are ever ending? (Perhaps your debug log shows that?) And whether once they end, whether they are actually going away.
I suspect that either your connections are not being closed properly and are taking a long time to time out. And/or your threads ending, but not going away. I cannot (yet) see any reason from the source code however, and the log doesn't really tell me anything.
The elapsed time suggests that this snapshot was taken 38 hours into a run? You really need to start PerfMon immediately the server is started and monitor its cpu/threads/memory/sockets at (say) 1 minute intervals until it appears to hang. Running netstat to a file with a similar interval over the same run would give the best information.
In reply to Re^5: Multithreaded Server Crashes under heavy load
by Anonymous Monk