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Azure WorkerRole Internal Endpoints


Azure WorkerRole Internal Endpoints

By : user2955498
Date : November 22 2020, 10:40 AM
I wish this helpful for you Look at using Service Bus (http://azure.microsoft.com/en-us/services/service-bus/) as your communication platform and have your head Worker Role subscribe for messages. This simplifies your need for a private network and also to understand who the publishers and subscribers are because the only component that needs to know this is the Bus.
If you wish to push large amounts of data around you can't do this via Service Bus - it can be used as a simple messaging platform only. In this scenario you would write the large blob to Azure Blob storage, place a message on the queue (most likely containing some meta data about the blob) and then your head Worker Role would read that message and trigger processing.
code :


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How can I host a WCF service in Azure on both the external and internal endpoints of a web role?

How can I host a WCF service in Azure on both the external and internal endpoints of a web role?


By : JAKrzysztow
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
I wish did fix the issue. I finally figured this out on Friday. I'll try and give a more detailed answer and/or blog about this later, but for now, here's a summary of the solution I came up with:
I don't have a system.serviceModel section in the web.config file at all. There may be some parts of this you can configure through the web.config, but doing it all in code was just easier for me. Each endpoint has to be on its own service. When both endpoints are using the same protocol (HTTP, in this case) and you're trying to host on IIS, there's really no easy way around this. Each service has to have its own .svc file. I've heard that supposedly a .svc file isn't necessary for hosting in IIS, but if that's true, I haven't seen any other way to make it work. Each service also has its own custom service host factory. In the factory, when creating the host, I used the base address parameter whose port matched up to the endpoint I wanted to use. I'm told this base address doesn't actually matter, but I can't vouch for that myself. Then when creating the endpoint, just use an empty string for the endpoint address. Since I wanted to make a REST service, I would usually use WebServiceHost, but that was causing some various problems, so I just used ServiceHost instead and added the WebHttpBinding and WebHttpBehavior to the endpoint manually. Finally, when calling the internal service from the external one, I had to make sure to surround the call with a new operation context scope, like so:
code :

using (new OperationContextScope((IContextChannel)myClientFromChannelFactory))
{
    myClientFromChannelFactory.MyServiceMethod();
}
How secure are Windows Azure internal endpoints?

How secure are Windows Azure internal endpoints?


By : Julianjab
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
Any of those help A service represents an isolation boundary, unless you declare an endpoint as an "input" endpoint, it cannot be accessed outside of this isolation boundary. The implemetation of this boundary is a private network branch with no addressability to other branches.
Keep in mind that internal endpoints are not load balanced. So there is a trade off. I wrote some stuff up on endpoints awhile back that might help consolidate things a bit.
Can HttpClient on an Azure WebRole with only internal endpoints call out to an external URL?

Can HttpClient on an Azure WebRole with only internal endpoints call out to an external URL?


By : Danilo Henrique
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
wish of those help Internal endpoints are for inbound traffic. Your WCF service, in turn, can absolutely make outbound calls. As you've already noticed, you're using the storage client library, and storage is a separate endpoint (RESTful, in fact), not a part of your deployed cloud service.
Azure role instances horizontal replication via internal endpoints

Azure role instances horizontal replication via internal endpoints


By : user3679464
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
this will help I'd recommend not using in-memory cache and moving to the Redis Cache offering in Azure. Then you don't have to try and sync cache between instances. If you don't want to pay for the Redis offering, you can move to Azure's In-Role cache, which uses available memory in each role instance for cache.
Able to access Internal endpoint of WorkerRole

Able to access Internal endpoint of WorkerRole


By : DuckInvaders
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
will help you Endpoint mappings are specifically from a public port to a private port. The public port is only accessible if you go through the public endpoint.
So, in your case, you mapped public port 8080 to private (local) port 8081. If you want to open a connection from within your role instance, you can either:
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