The most valuable features are that it's easily deployable and easily scalable. It'll shrink and can grow as much as you want. Those are the benefits, but when compared to other products, such open-source Tomcat, we've considered moving from WebLogic to Tomcat because WebLogic is very expensive.
Improvements to My Organization:
It's scalable for the company and easily deployable. The GUI and integration with SSO is more beneficial than other available options.
Room for Improvement:
It's definitely a complex solution. It throws at least a million lines of errors just for one password. You can get a small issue that could potentially generate about a thousand of lines with warnings, and those warnings might mean nothing. It will just pop up warnings, so you'd have alerts for nothing. It's not that easy from the admin perspective if you're not really familiar with what you're getting into. It's not 100% GUI, so that you need to know lots and lots of configuration files.
We've had no issues with deployment. In fact, it deploys very easily.
WebLogic is not a light product. Java uses the whole memory of the server so it's a memory hog.
We've had no issues with scaling it for our needs.
The initial setup was easy and pretty straightforward.
We did the implementation ourselves with our in-house team.
Cost and Licensing Advice:
Other Solutions Considered:
If it were like Tomcat, configuring .xml files would take care of some things, but there's not a particular main .xml file available with WebLogic. In fact, there are so many important .xml files that are needed for WebLogic.
It's highly expensive and there are other much, much better products out for the cost of peanuts.
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