Practical Load Balancing
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Practical Load Balancing

Ride the Performance Tiger
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Peter Membrey
477 g
235x191x14 mm

Hardware isn't becoming that much faster, and Practical Load Balancing helps out by offering a complete survey of network load balancing. It undergirds most scalability and high performance software today, making the book relevant to everyone-from single server administrators to cloud application developers.
Part I: Getting Started

1. Introduction

2. How websites work: what makes them slow

3. Content Caching: keeping the load light

4. DNS based load balancing

5. Content Delivery Networks

6. Planning for Performance and Reliability

Part II: Load Balancing Essentials

7. Essential concepts you need to know

8. HTTP load balancing

9. Database load balancing

10. Load balancing your network connection

11. SSL Load Balancing

Part III: Load balancing situations

12. Clustering the Load Balancers for High Availability

13. Load balancing in the cloud

14. IPv6: Implications and concepts

15. Where to go next...

Appendix 1: Common Terms and Concepts
The emergence of the cloud and modern, fast corporate networks demands that you perform judicious balancing of computational loads. Practical Load Balancing presents an entire analytical framework to increase performance not just of one machine, but of your entire infrastructure.
Practical Load Balancing starts by introducing key concepts and the tools you'll need to tackle your load-balancing issues. You'll travel through the IP layers and learn how they can create increased network traffic for you. You'll see how to account for persistence and state, and how you can judge the performance of scheduling algorithms.

You'll then learn how to avoid performance degradation and any risk of the sudden disappearance of a service on a server. If you're concerned with running your load balancer for an entire network, you'll find out how to set up your network topography, and condense each topographical variety into recipes that will serve you in different situations. You'll also learn about individual servers, and load balancers that can perform cookie insertion or improve your SSL throughput.

You'll also explore load balancing in the modern context of the cloud. While load balancers need to be configured for high availability once the conditions on the network have been created, modern load balancing has found its way into the cloud, where good balancing is vital for the very functioning of the cloud, and where IPv6 is becoming ever more important.

You can read Practical Load Balancing from end to end or out of sequence, and indeed, if there are individual topics that interest you, you can pick up this book and work through it once you have read the first three chapters.