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We've compiled a list of 12 free and paid alternatives to JPPF. The primary competitors include BOINC, Apache Mesos. In addition to these, users also draw comparisons between JPPF and PiCloud, Distri.js, Progress Thru Processors. Also you can look at other similar options here: Network and Admin Software.


BOINC
Free Open Source

BOINC (Berkeley Open Infrastructure for Network Computing) is a software platform for volunteer...

Apache Mesos
Free Open Source

Apache Mesos is a cluster manager that simplifies the complexity of running applications on a...

PiCloud gives every scientist, developer, and engineer a supercomputer at their fingertips.

Distri.js
Free Open Source

A software family that brings distributed computing to the browser, including a server and client.

Progress Thru Processors is a customized version of the BOINC software designed to simplify...

HFM-NET
Free Open Source

Folding@Home Client Monitoring Application.

PelicanHPC
Free Open Source

PelicanHPC is an iso-hybrid (CD or USB) image that let's you set up a high performance...

GridRepublic
Free Open Source

GridRepublic is a customized version of the BOINC software designed to simplify installation and...

DIET
Free Open Source

DIET is a software for grid-computing.

Charity Engine
Free Open Source

Charity Engine takes enormous, expensive computing jobs and chops them into 1000s of small pieces...

The open source grid computing solution.

JPPF Platforms

tick-square Linux
tick-square Mac
tick-square Android
tick-square Windows

JPPF Overview

Simply put, JPPF enables applications with large processing power requirements to be run on any number of computers, in order to dramatically reduce their processing time. This is done by splitting an application into smaller parts that can be executed simultaneously on different machines.

How it works
Theres 2 aspects to this:

Dividing an application into smaller parts that can be executed independently and in parallel.
JPPF provides facilities that make this effort a lot easier, faster and much less painful than without them. The result is a JPPF object called a "job", itself made of smaller independent parts called "tasks".

Executing the app on the JPPF Grid.
The simplest possible JPPF Grid is made of a server, to which any number of execution nodes are attached. A node is a JPPF software component that is generally installed and running on a separate machine. This is commonly called a master/slave architecture, where the work is distributed by the server (aka "master") to the nodes (aka "slaves"). In JPPF terms, a unit of work is called a "job", and its constituting "tasks" are distributed by the server among the nodes for parallel execution.

Powered by the community
With over 10 years of active development, JPPF boasts an architecture with a proven record of reliability, performance and scalability. A project committed to its community, it demonstrates an outstanding support to its users and engages in a continuous conversation with them. Every question, issue report or feature request turns into a contribution which, in the end, benefits the whole community.

Advantages
Chief among JPPF benefits is its ease of installation, use and deployment. There is no need to spend days to write a "Hello World" application. A couple of minutes, up to a couple of hours at most, will suffice. Deploying JPPF components over a cluster is as simple as copying files over FTP or any network file system. JPPF allows developers to focus on their core software development.

JPPF Features

tick-square Distributed Computing
tick-square Clustering

Top JPPF Alternatives

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JPPF Tags

system-administration

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