NH ProfQuery Duration
One of the more popular requests for NH Prof was to be able to track query duration not only for select statements, but for all statements. It took a bit of work, I’ll admit, far more than you would probably assume from the screen shot, but it is here:
What you can see now is that the duration is divided into the time a query took in the database and the total time a query took. For the most part, there wouldn’t be much of a difference between them, but it is occasionally interesting to see the difference. It is also a far more accurate measure than the one that we used to have.
This is available from build #349, and using NHibernate’s trunk or 2.1.x branch.
More posts in "NH Prof" series:
- (09 Dec 2010) Alert on bad ‘like’ query
- (10 Dec 2009) Filter static files
- (16 Nov 2009) Exporting Reports
- (08 Oct 2009) NHibernate Search Integration
- (19 Aug 2009) Multiple Session Factory Support
- (07 Aug 2009) Diffing Sessions
- (06 Aug 2009) Capturing DDL
- (05 Aug 2009) Detect Cross Thread Session Usage
- (22 May 2009) Detecting 2nd cache collection loads
- (15 May 2009) Error Detection
- (12 May 2009) Queries by Url
- (04 Feb 2009) View Query Results
- (18 Jan 2009) Superfluous <many-to-one> update
- (18 Jan 2009) URL tracking
- (10 Jan 2009) Detecting distributed transactions (System.Transactions)
- (06 Jan 2009) The Query Cache
- (05 Jan 2009) Query Duration
- (24 Dec 2008) Unbounded result sets
- (24 Dec 2008) Row Counts
It probably has been asked before, but can one buy a source code of NHibernate profiler, and if, what "licence restrictions" would it have?
I know it isn't wise to release it from your point of view, but I asked anyway =)
I haven't given it much thought, what do you want to do with it?
say if one would like to use it (modified, indeed) for another, competing, ORM framework...
personally being me I would not let it go out having now clear advantage in this field...
Most source licensing agreements also include in-house only limitation.
What you are talking about is something else, which is selling the technology. That is a much more expensive proposition.
Did this change make it into NHibernate 2.1GA?
Yes, it did.