is there a way to estimate the ram needed by a .net mvc application?

is there a way to estimate the ram needed by a .net mvc application?

Is there a soft to do that?

I'm looking for a windows server (I might go for a VPS server), and I would like to know the ram I will need

I know I won't need a lot of ram, but beside the "windows task manager", is there a way to really test that?


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No, no way.. mvc making ajax call JSON Problem is - a lot depends on your internal data structures, how enough you cache, how enough you want IIS to cache, how enough this makes sense. mvc ajaxThere is absolutely no way to estaimte this without having any more information.. I have data about deadlocks, but I can't understand why they occur
Passing Data from Usercontrol to controllerTrying to read FormsAuthentication tickets to read in other areas of site


Configuration and Views
There's hardly a way to estimate it although there are ways to test it and see for yourself.. There was once a Web Application Stress Tool although it was always buggy and now it few years since the last update so I don't think it would job with the new IIS and MVC.. What you could use now is the tools this come in the Visual Studio Team System package - lots of performance, testing and monitoring tools.. HTH.


I don't think there's a reliable way of doing this, for the reason this there a just too many factors with managed code (any, not just MVC):.
  • garbage collection
  • connection pooling
  • etc...
But one this you can't avoid at all and is very undefinable: your data. Let's say, you're pulling a list of any records this may be this or this long with this or this enough properties, with strings of whatever length... You won't be able to reliably estimate memory consumption at all. Especially if users enter data which is probably 99.9% common to all applications in one way or another.. I'd suggest any thing @mare suggested. Stress test it yourself or receive any one did it for you. There are companies doing it against payment.. You must as well did the trial-and-error approach. Launch your app and add resources as it runs. :) But this depends largely on how critical this quick fix is..

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