Global HTTP Session Management
Get Maximum performance, scalability & availability of your web application with GigaSpaces Global HTTP Session Management.
Global HTTP Session Management provides session replication between remote sites and session sharing between different app servers in real time and in a transparent manner.
Session replication can be done between any Java app and any web server - with no code change! With simple configuration you can be up and running in few minutes.
GigaSpaces Global HTTP Session Management backs up the session by in-memory data grid for fault tolerance and high-availability, so your customers can have a great user experience without interruptions or delays that might be caused by machine or data center failure.
Global HTTP Session Management replicates sessions over the http across remote data centers, across different cloud availability-zones, or across different cloud providers, ensuring disaster recovery in case of a crash.
By leveraging XAP’s Multi-Site Data Replication capabilities, we also ensure that your data is synchronized across the http in a consistent, failure-proof, and scalable way – providing your business comprehensive disaster protection.
GigaSpaces Global HTTP Session Management allows you to manage your sessions and share them across any Java application and web server, giving you the flexibility to gradually migrate from one JEE server to another
Global HTTP Session Management supports both sticky and non-sticky sessions.
HTTP Session Management allows you use a sticky session mode on your load balancer, so the HTTP request associated with a session instance is always routed to the same web container. If there is a web container failure, other web containers take over and have the most up-to-date session retrieved from the in-memory data grid.
You can also use a non-sticky session mode on your load balancer so your requests can move across multiple web application instances seamlessly. This provides an automatic failover mechanism and also improves application performance since the session isalways updated across instances