The following command pings a server instance running on port 7001 10 times:
java weblogic.Admin -url localhost:7001 -username weblogic -password webl0gic PING 10
To ping a server instance running on port 7002
java weblogic.Admin -url localhost:7002 -username weblogic -password webl0gic PING 10
The following example returns the state of a WebLogic Server instance that runs on a machine
named localhost on port 7002
java weblogic.Admin -url localhost:7002 -username weblogic -password webl0gic GETSTATE
The following command displays the version of the WebLogic Server software that is currently running on a host named localhost:
java weblogic.Admin -url localhost:7001 -username weblogic -password webl0gic VERSION
In the following example, the weblogic.Admin utility establishes 10 connections to a WebLogic Server
instance whose listen address is localhost and listen port is 7001:
java weblogic.Admin -url localhost:7001 -username weblogic -password webl0gic CONNECT 10
If the command establishes the connections, it returns the following information:
Connection: 0 - 3,229 ms
Connection: 1 - 17 ms
Connection: 2 - 14 ms
Connection: 3 - 20 ms
Connection: 4 - 18 ms
Connection: 5 - 25 ms
Connection: 6 - 27 ms
Connection: 7 - 15 ms
Connection: 8 - 15 ms
Connection: 9 - 15 ms
RTT = ~3422 milliseconds, or ~342 milliseconds/connection
If the command does not establish a connection, it returns nothing.
In this example, the first connection required 3,229 milliseconds and the second connection required 17 milliseconds. The average time for all connections was 3422 milliseconds.
The following example causes a server instance that is running on a host named localhost and port 7002 to print a thread dump to standard out:
java weblogic.Admin -url localhost:7002 -username weblogic -password webl0gic THREAD_DUMP
If the command succeeds, the command itself returns the following :
Thread Dump is available in the command window that is running the server.
The server instance prints a thread dump to its standard out, which, by default, is the shell (command prompt) within which the server instance is running.