z/OS: System Setup Guide

 

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  1. What you need to know to understand this book
  2. Conventions used in this book
  3. Summary of changes
  4. Changes for this edition (SC34-6583-00)
  5. Customizing your queue managers
  6. Preparing for customization
  7. Installable features
  8. Libraries that exist after installation
  9. Customizing your queue managers
  10. Before you start
  11. Identify the national language support libraries
  12. Customization summary
  13. Task 1: Identify the z/OS system parameters
  14. Task 2: APF authorize the WebSphere MQ load libraries
  15. Task 3: Update the z/OS link list and LPA
  16. Early code
  17. Other code
  18. Task 4: Update the z/OS program properties table
  19. Task 5: Define the WebSphere MQ subsystem to z/OS
  20. Updating the subsystem name table
  21. Defining command prefix strings
  22. CPFs in a sysplex environment
  23. Task 6: Create procedures for the WebSphere MQ queue manager
  24. Task 7: Create procedures for the channel initiator
  25. Task 8: Define the WebSphere MQ subsystem to a z/OS WLM service class
  26. Task 9: Set up the DB2 environment
  27. Task 10: Set up the Coupling Facility
  28. Task 11: Implement your ESM security controls
  29. Task 12: Update SYS1.PARMLIB members
  30. Task 13: Customize the initialization input data sets
  31. Initialization data set formats
  32. Using the CSQINP1 sample
  33. Using the CSQINP2 samples
  34. Using the CSQINPX sample
  35. Task 14: Create the bootstrap and log data sets
  36. Task 15: Define your page sets
  37. Task 16: Add the WebSphere MQ entries to the DB2 data-sharing group
  38. Task 17: Tailor your system parameter module
  39. Creating your own system parameter module
  40. Fine tuning a system parameter module
  41. Altering system parameters
  42. Using CSQ6SYSP
  43. Using CSQ6LOGP
  44. Using CSQ6ARVP
  45. Task 18: Tailor the channel initiator parameters
  46. Task 19: Set up Batch, TSO, and RRS adapters
  47. Task 20: Set up the operations and control panels
  48. Set up the libraries
  49. Updating the ISPF menu
  50. Updating the function keys and command settings
  51. Task 21: Include the WebSphere MQ dump formatting member
  52. Task 22: Suppress information messages
  53. Migrating from a previous version
  54. Migrating to V6
  55. Migrating from V5.3.1 and V5.3
  56. Migrating from earlier unsupported releases of MQSeries
  57. Migrating from V5.3.1 and V5.3
  58. Software levels
  59. Libraries
  60. Migrating queue-sharing groups to V6
  61. Set up a new queue-sharing group
  62. CF structures
  63. Channel initiators
  64. Commands
  65. Initialization input data sets CSQINP1 and CSQINP2
  66. DB2 plan names
  67. Clustering
  68. CICS
  69. JMS resources
  70. Changing to full function WebSphere MQ
  71. Reverting to previous versions
  72. Coexistence with earlier versions of WebSphere MQ
  73. Multiple queue manager versions in a queue-sharing group
  74. Multiple queue manager versions in z/OS
  75. Operations and control panels
  76. Application stubs
  77. Testing your queue manager
  78. Running the basic installation verification program
  79. Overview of the CSQ4IVP1 application
  80. Preparing to run CSQ4IVP1
  81. Running CSQ4IVP1
  82. Checking the results of CSQ4IVP1
  83. Testing for queue-sharing groups
  84. Preparing to run CSQ4IVP1 for a queue-sharing group
  85. Running CSQ4IVP1 for a queue-sharing group
  86. Checking the results of CSQ4IVP1 for a queue-sharing group
  87. Testing for distributed queuing
  88. Overview of CSQ4IVPX job
  89. Preparing to run CSQ4IVPX
  90. Running CSQ4IVPX
  91. Checking the results of CSQ4IVPX
  92. Testing for C, C++, COBOL, PL/I, and CICS
  93. Customizing for CICS
  94. Set up the CICS adapter
  95. Resource definition
  96. Updating the CSD
  97. Starting a connection automatically during CICS initialization
  98. System definition
  99. SNAP dumps
  100. Completing the connection from CICS
  101. Controlling CICS application connections
  102. Customizing the CICS adapter
  103. Writing a PLTPI program to start the connection
  104. The API-crossing exit
  105. Customizing the CICS bridge
  106. Set up CICS
  107. Set up WebSphere MQ
  108. Security
  109. Controlling CICS bridge throughput
  110. Customizing for IMS
  111. Set up the IMS adapter
  112. Defining WebSphere MQ to IMS
  113. Placing the subsystem member entry in IMS.PROCLIB
  114. Specifying the SSM EXEC parameter
  115. Preloading the IMS adapter
  116. Defining WebSphere MQ queue managers to the IMS adapter
  117. Parameters
  118. Using the CSQQDEFX macro
  119. Set up the IMS trigger monitor
  120. Customizing the IMS bridge
  121. Monitoring performance and resource usage
  122. Introduction to monitoring
  123. Getting snapshots of WebSphere MQ
  124. Using DISPLAY commands
  125. Using CICS adapter statistics
  126. Using WebSphere MQ trace
  127. Starting WebSphere MQ trace
  128. Controlling WebSphere MQ trace
  129. Effect of trace on WebSphere MQ performance
  130. Using WebSphere MQ online monitoring
  131. Using WebSphere MQ events
  132. Using System Management Facility
  133. Allocating additional SMF buffers
  134. Reporting data in SMF
  135. Using other products with WebSphere MQ
  136. Using Resource Measurement Facility
  137. Using Performance Reporter for OS/390
  138. Using the CICS monitoring facility
  139. Investigating performance problems
  140. Investigating the overall system
  141. Investigating individual tasks
  142. Interpreting WebSphere MQ performance statistics
  143. Layout of an SMF type 115 record
  144. The SMF header
  145. Self-defining sections
  146. Examples of SMF statistics records
  147. Processing type 115 SMF records
  148. Storage manager data records
  149. Log manager data records
  150. Message manager data records
  151. Data manager data records
  152. Buffer manager data records
  153. Managing your buffer pools
  154. Lock manager data records
  155. DB2 manager data records
  156. Coupling Facility manager data records
  157. Interpreting WebSphere MQ accounting data
  158. Layout of an SMF type 116 record
  159. The SMF header
  160. Self-defining sections
  161. Processing type 116 SMF records
  162. Common WebSphere MQ SMF header
  163. Thread cross reference data
  164. Message manager data records
  165. Records containing zero CPU time
  166. Sample subtype zero accounting record
  167. Thread-level and queue-level data records
  168. Meaning of the channel names
  169. Sample subtype 1 and subtype 2 records
  170. Set up security
  171. Using RACF classes and profiles
  172. Using RACF security classes
  173. RACF profiles
  174. Switch profiles
  175. Switches and classes
  176. How switches work
  177. Profiles to control subsystem security
  178. Profiles to control queue-sharing group or queue manager level security
  179. Resource level checks
  180. An example of defining switches
  181. Profiles used to control access to WebSphere MQ resources
  182. Profiles for connection security
  183. Connection security profiles for batch connections
  184. Connection security profiles for CICS connections
  185. Connection security profiles for IMS connections
  186. Connection security profiles for the channel initiator
  187. Profiles for queue security
  188. Considerations for alias queues
  189. Using alias queues to distinguish between MQGET and MQPUT requests
  190. Considerations for model queues
  191. Close options on permanent dynamic queues
  192. Security and remote queues
  193. Dead-letter queue security
  194. System queue security
  195. API-resource security access quick reference
  196. Profiles for processes
  197. Profiles for namelists
  198. Profiles for alternate user security
  199. Profiles for context security
  200. Profiles for command security
  201. Profiles for command resource security
  202. Command resource security checking for alias queues
  203. Command resource security checking for remote queues
  204. Using the RESLEVEL security profile
  205. The RESLEVEL profile
  206. RESLEVEL and batch connections
  207. RESLEVEL and system functions
  208. RESLEVEL and CICS connections
  209. User IDs checked
  210. Completion codes
  211. How RESLEVEL can affect the checks made
  212. RESLEVEL and IMS connections
  213. Completion codes
  214. How RESLEVEL can affect the checks made
  215. RESLEVEL and channel initiator connections
  216. Completion codes
  217. How RESLEVEL can affect the checks made
  218. RESLEVEL and intra-group queuing
  219. RESLEVEL and the user IDs checked
  220. User IDs for security checking
  221. User IDs for connection security
  222. User IDs for command security and command resource security
  223. User IDs for resource security (MQOPEN and MQPUT1)
  224. User IDs checked for batch connections
  225. User IDs checked for CICS connections
  226. User IDs checked for IMS connections
  227. User IDs used by the channel initiator
  228. User IDs used by the intra-group queuing agent
  229. Blank user IDs and UACC levels
  230. WebSphere MQ security management
  231. User ID reverification
  232. User ID timeouts
  233. Refreshing queue manager security
  234. Refreshing SSL security
  235. Displaying security status
  236. Security installation tasks
  237. Set up WebSphere MQ data set security
  238. Set up WebSphere MQ resource security
  239. Configuring your system to use the Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)
  240. Auditing considerations
  241. Auditing RESLEVEL
  242. Statistics
  243. Customizing security
  244. Security problem determination
  245. Violation messages
  246. What to do if access is allowed or disallowed incorrectly
  247. Security considerations for distributed queuing
  248. The channel initiator
  249. Cluster support
  250. Security considerations for using WebSphere MQ with CICS
  251. Controlling the security of CICS transactions supplied by WebSphere MQ
  252. CICS adapter user IDs
  253. User ID checking for WebSphere MQ resources during PLTPI and PLTSD
  254. Terminal user IDs
  255. Automating starting of CKTI
  256. Propagating the CKTI user ID to other CICS transactions
  257. Security considerations for the CICS bridge
  258. Authority
  259. Security considerations for using WebSphere MQ with IMS
  260. Using the OPERCMDS class
  261. Security considerations for the IMS bridge
  262. Connecting to IMS
  263. Application access control
  264. Security checking on IMS
  265. Security checking done by the bridge
  266. Using RACF passtickets in the IMS header
  267. Example security scenarios
  268. The two queue managers scenario
  269. Security switch settings
  270. WebSphere MQ object definitions
  271. User IDs used in scenario
  272. Security profiles and accesses required
  273. The queue-sharing group scenario
  274. Security switch settings
  275. WebSphere MQ object definitions
  276. User IDs used in scenario
  277. Security profiles and accesses required
  278. WebSphere MQ security implementation checklist
  279. Appendixes
  280. Appendix A. Migrating from an unsupported release of MQSeries
  281. Additional steps when migrating from V5.2
  282. System parameters
  283. Queue-sharing groups
  284. CF structures
  285. Context profiles
  286. Channel initiator
  287. Objects
  288. Libraries
  289. CICS message table names
  290. DEFINE MAXSMSGS command
  291. Additional steps when migrating from V2.1
  292. Additional steps when migrating from V1.2
  293. Coexistence of WebSphere MQ V5.3.1 and earlier versions
  294. Multiple queue manager versions in a queue-sharing group
  295. Multiple queue manager versions in z/OS
  296. Operations and control panels
  297. Application stubs
  298. Appendix B. Upgrading and applying service to TCP/IP, Language Environment, or z/OS Callable Services
  299. Running a REPORT CALLLIBS job
  300. Running a LINK CALLLIBS job
  301. Appendix C. Using OTMA exits in IMS
  302. Exit names
  303. Specifying the destination resolution user exit name
  304. Naming convention for IMS destination
  305. A sample scenario
  306. The pre-routing exit DFSYPRX0
  307. The destination resolution user exit
  308. Appendix D. Notices
  309. Trademarks
  310. Figures
  311. Tables
  312. Index