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JMS Step 1 - How to Create a Simple JMS Queue in Weblogic Server 11g

This example shows the steps to create a simple JMS queue in
WebLogic Server 11g for testing purposes. For example, to use with
the two sample programs QueueSend.java and QueueReceive.java which
will be shown in later examples.

Additional, detailed information on JMS can be found in the
following Oracle documentation:

Oracle® Fusion Middleware Configuring and Managing
JMS for Oracle WebLogic Server

11g Release 1 (10.3.6)
Part Number E13738-06
 

1. Introduction and Definitions

A JMS queue in Weblogic Server is associated with a number of
additional resources:

JMS Server

A JMS server acts as a management container for resources within JMS
modules. Some of its responsibilities include the maintenance of
persistence and state of messages and subscribers. A JMS server is
required in order to create a JMS module.

JMS Module

A JMS module is a definition which contains JMS resources such as
queues and topics. A JMS module is required in order to create a JMS
queue.

Subdeployment

JMS modules are targeted to one or more WLS instances or a cluster.
Resources within a JMS module, such as queues and topics are also
targeted to a JMS server or WLS server instances. A subdeployment is a
grouping of targets. It is also known as advanced targeting.

Connection Factory

A connection factory is a resource that enables JMS clients to
create connections to JMS destinations.

JMS Queue

A JMS queue (as opposed to a JMS topic) is a point-to-point
destination type. A message is written to a specific queue or
received from a specific queue.

The objects used in this example are:

Object Name

Type

JNDI Name

TestJMSServer

JMS Server

 

TestJMSModule

JMS Module

 

TestSubDeployment

Subdeployment

 

TestConnectionFactory

Connection Factory

jms/TestConnectionFactory

TestJMSQueue

JMS Queue

jms/TestJMSQueue

2. Configuration Steps

The following steps are done in the WebLogic Server Console,
beginning with the left-hand navigation menu.

2.1 Create a JMS Server

  1. Services > Messaging > JMS Servers

  2. Select New
  3. Name: TestJMSServer
    Persistent Store: (none)
  4. Target: soa_server1 (or choose an available server)
  5. Finish

The JMS server should now be visible in the list with Health OK.

2.2 Create a JMS Module

  1. Services > Messaging > JMS Modules
  2. Select New
  3. Name: TestJMSModule
    Leave the other options empty
  4. Targets: soa_server1 (or choose the same one as the JMS server)
    Press
    Next
  5. Leave “Would you like to add resources to this JMS system
    module” unchecked and  press
    Finish.

2.3 Create a SubDeployment

A subdeployment is not necessary for the JMS queue to work, but it
allows you to easily target subcomponents of the JMS module to a
single target or group of targets. We will use the subdeployment in
this example to target the following connection factory and JMS
queue to the JMS server we created earlier.

  1. Services > Messaging > JMS Modules
  2. Select TestJMSModule
  3. Select the Subdeployments tab and New
  4. Subdeployment Name: TestSubdeployment
  5. Press Next
  6. Here you can select the target(s) for the subdeployment. You can
    choose either Servers (i.e. WebLogic managed servers, such as the
    soa_server1) or JMS Servers such as the JMS Server created
    earlier. As the purpose of our subdeployment in this example is to
    target a specific JMS server, we will choose the JMS Server option.
    Select the
    TestJMSServer created earlier
  7. Press Finish

2.4 Create a Connection Factory

  1. Services > Messaging > JMS Modules
  2. Select TestJMSModule and press New
  3. Select Connection Factory and Next
  4. Name: TestConnectionFactory
    JNDI Name: jms/TestConnectionFactory
    Leave the other values at default
  5. On the Targets page, select the Advanced Targeting button and select TestSubdeployment
  6. Press Finish

The connection factory should be listed on the following page with
TestSubdeployment and TestJMSServer as the target.

2.5 Create a JMS Queue

  1. Services > Messaging > JMS Modules
  2. Select TestJMSModule and press New
  3. Select Queue and Next
  4. Name: TestJMSQueue
    JNDI Name: jms/TestJMSQueue
    Template:None
    Press
    Next
  5. Subdeployments: TestSubdeployment
  6. Finish

The TestJMSQueue should be listed on the following page with
TestSubdeployment and TestJMSServer.

Confirm the resources for the TestJMSModule. Using the Domain
Structure tree, navigate to soa_domain > Services > Messaging
> JMS Modules then select TestJMSModule

 

You should see the following resources

The JMS queue is now complete and can be accessed using the JNDI
names

jms/TestConnectionFactory and
j
ms/TestJMSQueue.

In the following blog post in this series, I will show you how to
write a message to this queue, using the WebLogic sample Java program
QueueSend.java.

Join the discussion

Comments ( 25 )
  • guest Thursday, July 11, 2013

    Thank you for the helpful article :).


  • guest Tuesday, March 18, 2014

    was quite helpfull..thanks


  • guest Tuesday, April 1, 2014

    Not to forget to Activate the Weblogic after making all these changes. I got the

    Caused by: javax.naming.NameNotFoundException: Unable to resolve 'jms.TestConnectionFactory'. Resolved 'jms' error after doing the remaining steps.

    Thanks for sharing.


  • guest Monday, April 7, 2014

    gooD


  • guest Wednesday, April 23, 2014

    Indeed the most simplest and concise online doc i have seen... keep it up, and look forward for more such blogs from you.


  • guest Friday, April 25, 2014

    Good One


  • guest Thursday, May 15, 2014

    nice.


  • guest Tuesday, August 12, 2014

    nice


  • guest Tuesday, August 19, 2014

    more explanatory and helpful, Thanks.


  • guest Wednesday, November 5, 2014

    thanks for article


  • guest Tuesday, December 2, 2014

    Very helpful article for beginners.

    Thank you so much.


  • guest Tuesday, December 9, 2014

    By far the most simple explanation to create a JMS Queue in weblogic. But not sure why so many intermediary configurations like JMS Servers, JMS modules, etc to create a simple JMS Queue. But anyway, the tutorial was helpful. Thanks!


  • Mary Tuesday, March 10, 2015

    This article is really helpful, especially for beginners.

    Thanks a lot.


  • guest Tuesday, March 24, 2015

    Good one


  • guest Friday, April 3, 2015

    Keep up the good work.


  • guest Thursday, April 9, 2015

    I have heard that setting up a JMS Queue is pretty tough the first time you try it. I managed to get it set up and working in about 20 minutes with no headaches. Thank you for this!


  • guest Friday, April 17, 2015

    Excellent


  • guest Friday, April 24, 2015

    very helpful for the beginners


  • Leo Friday, July 28, 2017
    Good article. Simple and to the point! Thank You !
  • Shri Monday, September 11, 2017
    So simple, precise. Just follow steps and you are done! very good article. Thank You!
  • VISHAL MAKWANA Wednesday, January 24, 2018
    Great Article. Is there any article for Topic as well?
  • basavaraj Tuesday, April 3, 2018
    nice
  • Abhishek Tuesday, May 22, 2018
    weel expalined
  • Abhishek Tuesday, May 22, 2018
    Explained well. Easy to understand
  • Priyanka Thursday, December 6, 2018
    easy to understand
    Thankyou!!!
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