z/OS: Concepts and Planning

 

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  1. Introduction
  2. What is a message?
  3. What is a queue?
  4. What is a WebSphere MQ object?
  5. What is a queue manager?
  6. The queue manager subsystem
  7. Shared queues
  8. Page sets and buffer pools
  9. Logging
  10. Tailoring the queue manager environment
  11. Recovery and restart
  12. Security
  13. Availability
  14. Manipulating objects
  15. Monitoring and statistics
  16. Application environments
  17. What is a channel initiator?
  18. Queue manager clusters
  19. WebSphere MQ for z/OS concepts
  20. Shared queues and queue-sharing groups
  21. What is a shared queue?
  22. Any queue manager can access messages
  23. Queue definition shared by all queue managers
  24. What is a queue-sharing group?
  25. Where are shared queue messages held?
  26. The Coupling Facility
  27. The CF structure object
  28. Backup and recovery
  29. Advantages of using shared queues
  30. High availability
  31. Distributed queuing and queue-sharing groups
  32. Shared channels
  33. Intra-group queuing
  34. Clusters and queue-sharing groups
  35. Where to find more information
  36. Storage management
  37. Page sets
  38. Storage classes
  39. How storage classes work
  40. Buffers and buffer pools
  41. Where to find more information
  42. Logging
  43. What logs are
  44. Archiving
  45. Dual logging
  46. Log shunting
  47. Log data
  48. Unit-of-recovery log records
  49. Checkpoint records
  50. Page set control records
  51. CF structure backup records
  52. How the log is structured
  53. Physical and logical log records
  54. How the logs are written
  55. When the active log is written
  56. Dynamically adding log data sets
  57. When the archive log is written
  58. WebSphere MQ and SMS
  59. What the bootstrap data set is for
  60. Archive log data sets and BSDS copies
  61. Where to find more information
  62. Defining your system
  63. Set system parameters
  64. Defining system objects
  65. System default objects
  66. System command objects
  67. System administration objects
  68. Channel queues
  69. Cluster queues
  70. Queue-sharing group queues
  71. Storage classes
  72. Dead-letter queue
  73. Default transmission queue
  74. Pending data queue
  75. Tuning your queue manager
  76. Syncpoints
  77. Expired messages
  78. Sample definitions supplied with WebSphere MQ
  79. The CSQINP1 samples
  80. CSQ4INSG system object sample
  81. CSQ4INSS system object sample
  82. CSQ4INSX system object sample
  83. CSQ4INSJ system JMS object sample
  84. CSQ4INSR object sample
  85. CSQ4INYD object sample
  86. CSQ4INYC object sample
  87. CSQ4INYG object sample
  88. CSQ4INYS/CSQ4NQR object samples
  89. CSQ4DISP display sample
  90. CSQ4INPX sample
  91. CSQ4IVPQ and CSQ4IVPG samples
  92. Where to find more information
  93. Recovery and restart
  94. How changes are made to data
  95. Units of recovery
  96. Backing out work
  97. How consistency is maintained
  98. Consistency with CICS or IMS
  99. How consistency is maintained after an abnormal termination
  100. What happens during termination
  101. Normal termination
  102. Abnormal termination
  103. What happens during restart and recovery
  104. Understanding the log range required for recovery
  105. Determining which application has a long running unit of work
  106. Rebuilding queue indexes
  107. How in-doubt units of recovery are resolved
  108. How in-doubt units of recovery are resolved from CICS
  109. How in-doubt units of recovery are resolved from IMS
  110. How in-doubt units of recovery are resolved from RRS
  111. Shared queue recovery
  112. Transactional recovery
  113. Peer recovery
  114. Shared queue definitions
  115. Logging
  116. Coupling Facility failure
  117. Where to find more information
  118. Security
  119. Why you need to protect WebSphere MQ resources
  120. If you do nothing
  121. Security controls and options
  122. Subsystem security
  123. Queue manager or queue-sharing group level checking
  124. Controlling the number of user IDs checked
  125. Resources you can protect
  126. Connection security
  127. API-resource security
  128. Command security
  129. Command resource security
  130. Channel security
  131. Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)
  132. Where to find more information
  133. Availability
  134. Sysplex considerations
  135. Shared queues
  136. Shared channels
  137. WebSphere MQ network availability
  138. Using the z/OS Automatic Restart Manager (ARM)
  139. Using the z/OS Extended Recovery Facility (XRF)
  140. Where to find more information
  141. Commands
  142. Issuing commands
  143. Private and global definitions
  144. Directing commands to different queue managers
  145. Command summary
  146. Initialization commands
  147. The WebSphere MQ for z/OS utilities
  148. The CSQUTIL utility
  149. The data conversion exit utility
  150. The change log inventory utility
  151. The print log map utility
  152. The log print utility
  153. The queue-sharing group utility
  154. The active log preformat utility
  155. The dead-letter queue handler utility
  156. Where to find more information
  157. Monitoring and statistics
  158. Online monitoring
  159. WebSphere MQ trace
  160. Events
  161. Where to find more information
  162. WebSphere MQ and other products
  163. WebSphere MQ and CICS
  164. The CICS adapter
  165. Control functions
  166. MQI support
  167. Adapter components
  168. Alert monitor
  169. Auto-reconnect
  170. Task initiator
  171. Multitasking
  172. The API-crossing exit
  173. CICS adapter conventions
  174. The CICS bridge
  175. When to use the CICS bridge
  176. Running CICS DPL programs
  177. Running CICS 3270 transactions
  178. Where to find more information
  179. WebSphere MQ and IMS
  180. The IMS adapter
  181. Using the adapter
  182. System administration and operation with IMS
  183. The IMS trigger monitor
  184. The IMS bridge
  185. What is OTMA?
  186. Submitting IMS transactions from WebSphere MQ
  187. Where to find more information
  188. WebSphere MQ and z/OS Batch and TSO
  189. Introduction to the Batch adapters
  190. The Batch/TSO adapter
  191. The RRS adapter
  192. Where to find more information
  193. WebSphere MQ and WebSphere Application Server
  194. Connection between WebSphere Application Server and a queue manager
  195. Using WebSphere MQ functions from JMS applications
  196. Planning your WebSphere MQ environment
  197. Planning your storage and performance requirements
  198. Address space storage
  199. Common storage
  200. Queue manager private region storage usage
  201. Channel initiator private region storage usage
  202. Data storage
  203. Library storage
  204. System LX usage
  205. z/OS performance options for WebSphere MQ
  206. Determining z/OS workload management importance and velocity goals
  207. Where to find more information
  208. Planning your page sets and buffer pools
  209. Planning your page sets
  210. Page set usage
  211. Number of page sets
  212. Size of page sets
  213. Calculating the size of your page sets
  214. Page set zero
  215. Page sets 01 to 99
  216. Enabling dynamic page set expansion
  217. Defining your buffer pools
  218. Planning your Coupling Facility and DB2 environment
  219. Defining Coupling Facility resources
  220. Planning your structures
  221. Planning the size of your structures
  222. Mapping shared queues to structures
  223. Planning your DB2 environment
  224. DB2 storage
  225. Planning your logging environment
  226. Planning your logs
  227. Log data set definitions
  228. Logs and archive storage
  229. Planning your archive storage
  230. Should your archive logs reside on tape or DASD?
  231. Planning for backup and recovery
  232. Recovery procedures
  233. Tips for backup and recovery
  234. Periodically take backup copies
  235. Do not discard archive logs you might need
  236. Do not change the DDname to page set association
  237. Recovering page sets
  238. How often should a page set be backed up?
  239. Recovering CF structures
  240. Achieving specific recovery targets
  241. Periodic review of backup frequency
  242. Backup and recovery with DFHSM
  243. Recovery and CICS
  244. Recovery and IMS
  245. Preparing for recovery on an alternative site
  246. Example of queue manager backup activity
  247. Planning to install WebSphere MQ
  248. WebSphere MQ Prerequisites
  249. Hardware requirements
  250. Software requirements
  251. Additional requirements for some features
  252. Non-IBM products
  253. Clients
  254. Delivery
  255. Making WebSphere MQ available
  256. Installing WebSphere MQ for z/OS
  257. National language support
  258. Communications protocol and distributed queuing
  259. Naming conventions
  260. Using command prefix strings
  261. Customizing WebSphere MQ and its adapters
  262. Using queue-sharing groups
  263. Verifying your installation of WebSphere MQ for z/OS
  264. What's changed in WebSphere MQ v6
  265. What's new in WebSphere MQ for z/OS
  266. Security
  267. Page sets and buffer pools
  268. Dynamically add log data sets to an active queue manager
  269. Display connection information (DISPLAY CONN command)
  270. Commands
  271. Queue sharing group improvements
  272. Improved cluster workload management
  273. Improvements to SSL support
  274. Integrated accounting and statistics data formatter
  275. Online monitoring
  276. Channels
  277. Channel initiator
  278. CICS bridge improvements
  279. Software prerequisites
  280. Removed features
  281. Migration from previous versions
  282. Migration from V5.3.1
  283. Additional steps related to migration from V5.3
  284. Migration from earlier versions
  285. Migration to full function WebSphere MQ
  286. Reverting to a previous version
  287. Coexistence with earlier versions of WebSphere MQ
  288. Appendixes
  289. Appendix A. Macros intended for customer use
  290. General-use programming interface macros
  291. Product-sensitive programming interface macros
  292. Appendix B. Measured usage license charges with WebSphere MQ for z/OS
  293. Appendix C. Notices
  294. Trademarks
  295. Index