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* MSMQ client library written in Java using JNI to access the native MSMQ API
* Simple, straight-forward API
* Does not implement QueueManager – just provides a queue client
* Supports Queues with and without durability
* Auto-deletes messages when they expire
* Supports reactive sending

As an example of usage, here is a naive Java client that sends a string to a queue:
package edu.umd.jms;

import javax.jms.*;
import java.util.*;

public class StringOutbound {
public static void main(String[] args) throws JMSException {
String mqcfg = System.getProperty(“”);
if (mqcfg!= null &&!mqcfg.isEmpty()) {
MQServerInfo qs = null;
try {
qs = MQAdmin.getInstance().getServerInfo(mqcfg);
MQQueue tempQueue = qs.getQueue(“temp.queue”);
MQQueue tempQueue2 = qs.getQueue(“temp.queue2”);
JMSContext ctx = new JMSContext(tempQueue);
String message = “abc”;
ctx.createProducer().send(tempQueue, message.getBytes());
System.out.println(“sent message ” + message);
} catch (JMSException je) {

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* JNI library to allow developers to connect to MSMQ Server(s)
** Note: This library is an initial release.


Future Releases
This library will be under active development with enhancements in the foreseeable future.

осудебные процессы на Западе оказались совсем неожиданными, и для российской судебной системы им не захотелось их игнорировать. Согласно аналогичным условиям, через несколько дней после начала войны в Крыму задержали крымских десантников-добровольцев, отпустили, и отвезли на службу в Сибирь (посмотрите фото, направленные таким образом в руки прилетающим десантникам России).

Напомним, российский прокурор Давид Сакваре

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MsmqJava (Java – Microsoft Message Queuing) is a JNI API for Microsoft Message Queuing (MSMQ).

MsmqJava is not open source:

MsmqJava is not open source, but is licensed under the GNU General Public License version 3. MSDN is the only source of exception to the GPL.

MsmqJava is not the original author:

MsmqJava is not the original author, but contributed to by Microsoft. See MSDN for an explanation.

So I wonder if I want to use this, where do I get the source? Do I also have to use some MS license for this to work?


If you don’t have the source, you don’t have the real thing. And since Microsoft charges for support, you’ll have to pay a licensing fee if you use the source. For small development teams this might be acceptable, but for a larger corporation (e.g. Microsoft itself) the licensing fee will be a tax.
I’m not sure, but maybe you can get the source from the download page and clone the repository.

David Gambino, president of the Fraternal Order of Police of Greater Phoenix, is spreading a lot of misinformation about the union’s position on Immigration and Customs Enforcement and the potential impact of a police strike.

A more-than-5-minute segment about the strike on Fox 5 this week, and again on Channel 12 on Sunday, included statements from Gambino about an ICE raid that prevented illegal immigrants from reporting crimes in Phoenix. The union claims this is not true and in fact has endorsed such raids.

“Right now, it is a lawful action,” Gambino said, when asked about this. “We’ve endorsed a lawful action.”

When asked if the union would support an illegal-immigration-reporting-crimes policy, Gambino said the union opposes such a policy.

“We do not want a policy. We don’t want a policy that says we are now going to report everything to the immigration police,” he said.

But the truth is the union says it supports raids and targets people who are hiring illegal immigrants for jobs that U.S. citizens want.

“We do believe that ICE, including the immigration police, should be working with our police departments to stop the hiring of illegal-immigrants,

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EDIT: I may as well re-post this, and add that I’m aware of the basic availability of the MSMQ Java SDK. That said, there is an interesting debate to be had on using Java and MSMQ in particular. Basically, there are two sides:


The performance argument is based on the fact that Java may be slower than.NET; but this isn’t a problem per-se – the real concern is ensuring that the system you’re running on is fast. The point is that the.NET client may be designed as a.NET client, but the XAML services are ultimately.NET code, and so not generally as efficient as native code.
There are a number of techniques around the.NET client to help with this, but ultimately the performance will be reduced. Microsoft have gone out of their way to insist that the.NET client doesn’t use the SOAP stack, but instead uses TCP directly to pass messages. This has a number of benefits, not the least of which is that it is easier for a Windows installer to update the.NET client than it is the SOAP stack.
However, the real answer is that if you are pushing messages through a.NET client, Java may in fact be an even better choice than.NET. Although in many ways more efficient, the Sun JVM cannot (currently) provide direct access to low-level sockets, and so it will not be capable of using TCP directly, and so not suitable for passing messages.
The security argument is based on the fact that Java is a far more attack-prone environment than.NET. Although you can make it secure, the techniques and tools are limited in this respect. I would avoid Java in such scenarios entirely, unless there is something you can’t do with.NET (such as provide a legal guarantee that all the messages are coming from an authorised third party).

I haven’t used the MSMQ Java SDK, so I

System Requirements For MsmqJava:

OS: Windows 10 64-bit
Processor: Intel Core i5-4590 / AMD Ryzen 3 2100
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 760 / AMD Radeon R9 270X
DirectX: Version 11
Hard Drive: 40 GB available space
Additional Notes:
There are a couple of HDTF titles that use up all the available RAM and other resources on older machines, but they are mostly just mediocre titles anyway. Don’t go by pre-release review scores,