Franklin

Partitioned Data Set Extended Usage Guide.

Other records:
Author/Creator:
Redbooks, IBM.
Publication:
Durham : I B M, 2005.
Format/Description:
Book
1 online resource (364 pages)
Subjects:
IBM Database 2.
z/OS.
Data recovery (Computer science).
Electronic data processing -- Backup processing alternatives.
Form/Genre:
Electronic books.
Contents:
Front cover
Contents
Notices
Trademarks
Preface
Become a published author
Comments welcome
Chapter 1. Release summary
1.1 z/OS V1R3 DFSMS changes
1.1.1 PDSE enhancements delivered with base code
1.1.2 PDSE enhancement delivered with APAR OW53245
1.2 z/OS V1R5 DFSMS changes
1.2.1 PDSE enhancements delivered with base code
1.3 z/OS V1R6 DFSMS changes
1.3.1 PDSE RAS restartable address space enhancement
Chapter 2. PDSE overview and concepts
2.1 History of PDSEs
2.1.1 Extended sharing
2.1.2 Storing executable code in PDSEs
2.1.3 Non-SMS PDSEs
2.2 Partitioned data set review
2.2.1 Partitioned data set organization
2.2.2 Where to use partitioned organization
2.2.3 Advantages of partitioned organization
2.2.4 PDS customer requirements and limitations
2.3 PDSE structure
2.3.1 What is a PDSE?
2.3.2 Improvements provided by PDSE
2.4 Logical views of PDSEs
2.4.1 For the user
2.4.2 For the storage administrator
2.4.3 For the system programmer
2.5 PDSE physical components
2.5.1 PDSE address spaces
2.5.2 Space usage on disk
2.5.3 Directory structure
2.6 Summary of PDSE characteristics and limits
2.7 PDSE storage management concepts
2.7.1 Data space and Hiperspace concepts
2.7.2 LLA and VLF concepts
Chapter 3. Managing the PDSE environment
3.1 PARMLIB requirements
3.1.1 IGDSMSxx PARMLIB global setting affecting data set allocation
3.1.2 PARMLIB required IGDSMSxx parameters for SMSPDSE1 support
3.1.3 PARMLIB optional IGDSMSxx changes for SMSPDSE support
3.1.4 PARMLIB IGDSMSxx parameters for SMSPDSE1 support
3.2 Restartable address space considerations
3.2.1 Operational changes
3.2.2 Considerations for restarting SMSPDSE1
3.2.3 Operator commands
3.2.4 Diagnostic and monitoring commands.
3.3 Link Pack Area (LPA) considerations
3.4 Library lookaside (LLA) considerations
3.5 LNKLST and LLA considerations
3.6 Virtual lookaside facility (VLF) considerations
3.6.1 LLA registration with VLF
3.6.2 VLF use with REXX EXECs
3.7 Hiperspace considerations
3.8 SMS considerations
3.8.1 PDSE data sets that are not SMS-managed
3.8.2 PDSE data sets that are SMS-managed
3.8.3 Automatic Class Selection (ACS) routine considerations
3.8.4 How to set up an SMS environment for PDSE
3.8.5 How to determine the current ACS routines
3.9 JES2 PROCLIB considerations
3.9.1 JES2 dynamically-allocated PROCLIBs
3.9.2 JES2 using PDSE data sets as procedure libraries
Chapter 4. Converting to PDSE format
4.1 When to use a PDSE
4.1.1 Common system data sets
4.1.2 ISPF data sets
4.1.3 z/OS products using PDSE
4.1.4 When to use a PDS
4.2 Converting a PDS to a PDSE
4.2.1 Implicit conversion
4.2.2 Explicit conversion
4.3 Converting a PDSE to a PDS
4.3.1 Using DFSMSdss
4.3.2 Using IEBCOPY
4.4 Non-SMS PDSEs
4.5 How to convert load modules to program objects
Chapter 5. Using PDSEs
5.1 PDSE space usage
5.1.1 Use of noncontiguous space
5.1.2 Integrated directory
5.1.3 Full block allocation
5.1.4 PDS gas and PDSE unused space
5.1.5 Frequency of data set compression
5.1.6 Extent growth
5.1.7 Logical block size
5.1.8 Physical block size
5.1.9 Partial release, free space
5.1.10 Fragmentation
5.1.11 Directory blocks on the JCL SPACE parameter
5.1.12 Sample comparisons of PDSs to PDSEs
5.2 Allocating a PDSE
5.2.1 Batch allocation
5.2.2 TSO/E allocation
5.2.3 ISPF allocation
5.2.4 How to verify whether a data set is PDSE
5.2.5 Dynamic allocation
5.3 SMS definitions and settings
5.3.1 How to find a Data Class for PDSE.
5.3.2 How to find a Storage Class for a PDSE
5.3.3 Creating PDSE members
5.3.4 Deleting PDSE members
5.4 Accessing PDSEs
5.5 Non-SMS PDSEs
5.5.1 How to implement non-SMS PDSEs
5.5.2 Non-SMS PDSE characteristics
5.5.3 PDSEs in LNKLST
5.5.4 Considerations
5.6 Guaranteed Synchronous Write
5.7 Concatenating PDSEs
5.7.1 Sequential concatenation
5.7.2 Partitioned concatenation
5.8 DFSMS and z/OS facilities used with PDSE
5.8.1 ISMF filtering
5.8.2 DFSMSdfp utilities: IEBCOPY
5.8.3 DFSMSdfp utilities: IEHLIST
5.8.4 IDCAMS LISTCAT command
5.8.5 Distributed FileManager/MVS
5.8.6 DFSORT™
5.8.7 ISPF
5.8.8 TSO/E
5.8.9 LISTDSI TSO/E
5.9 PDSE restrictions
5.9.1 Load module libraries
5.9.2 LPALSTxx and PDSE
5.9.3 Member size and number of members
5.9.4 Other restrictions
5.10 PDSE usage differences
5.10.1 Device independence
5.10.2 Changed macros
5.10.3 Buffering changes
5.10.4 Access method changes
5.10.5 Aliases
5.10.6 Block size and record segments
5.10.7 Last track indicator
5.11 Limitations common to PDSs and PDSEs
Chapter 6. Backup and recovery of PDSEs
6.1 DFSMSdss
6.1.1 DFSMSdss filtering using the BY keyword
6.1.2 Maintaining PDSE space allocation
6.1.3 DFSMSdss RELEASE
6.1.4 DFSMSdss COMPRESS
6.1.5 DFSMSdss PDS and PDSE conversion
6.1.6 DFSMSdss PDSE content reorganization
6.1.7 Concurrent copy and SnapShot
6.1.8 DFSMSdss DUMP
6.1.9 DFSMSdss RESTORE
6.1.10 DFSMSdss restore considerations for system or shared user data sets
6.2 DFSMShsm
6.2.1 DFSMShsm availability management
6.2.2 DFSMShsm space management
6.2.3 DFSMShsm commands
6.2.4 DFSMShsm ABARS
6.3 IEBCOPY
6.3.1 IEBCOPY compression
6.3.2 IEBCOPY Unload
6.3.3 IEBCOPY Reload
6.3.4 IEBCOPY reload effect when directory blocks omitted.
6.3.5 IEBCOPY reload with directory blocks specified
6.3.6 IEBCOPY reload with aliases specified
6.3.7 IEBCOPY reload selecting a member with an alias but omitting the alias
6.3.8 IEBCOPY reload selecting a member that does not have an alias
6.3.9 IEBCOPY copying PDSE to PDSE
6.3.10 IEBCOPY selecting members without REPLACE
6.3.11 IECOPY selecting and replacing members that exist in the output
6.3.12 IEBCOPY COPYGRP
6.3.13 IEBCOPY COPYGRP selecting a member without its aliases
6.3.14 IEBCOPY to reorganize a data set
6.4 TSO/E TRANSMIT
6.5 ISMF data set application
6.6 Backup considerations for large PDSE data sets
6.7 IEBCOPY performance note
Chapter 7. Program management and PDSEs
7.1 Program management overview
7.1.1 Linkage editor
7.1.2 Batch loader
7.1.3 Linkage editor restrictions
7.1.4 Limitations imposed by using partitioned data sets
7.2 Program management using the z/OS binder and loader
7.2.1 Differences between the PM binder and the linkage editor
7.2.2 Differences between the PM loader and program fetch
7.2.3 What are program objects?
7.2.4 Dynamic link libraries
7.2.5 GOFF
7.2.6 XOBJ format
7.2.7 How to convert load modules to program objects
7.2.8 Program management levels
7.2.9 Migration and compatibility considerations
7.3 Value of PDSEs for executable code
Chapter 8. PDSE sharing and serialization
8.1 Resource serialization
8.1.1 RESERVE macro
8.1.2 ENQ and DEQ macros
8.1.3 Global resource serialization (GRS)
8.1.4 DISP keyword on the DD statement
8.1.5 OPEN types
8.2 Modes of sharing a PDSE
8.2.1 Sharing a PDSE within a single system
8.2.2 Normal sharing across multiple systems
8.2.3 Extended sharing across multiple systems
8.3 Sharing within a single system
8.3.1 OPEN macro.
8.3.2 Single system data-set-level sharing
8.3.3 Single system member-level sharing
8.3.4 ISPF/PDF considerations
8.4 PDSE normal sharing across multiple systems
8.4.1 Test results of PDSE normal sharing across systems
8.4.2 Setting up PDSE normal sharing across systems
8.5 PDSE extended sharing across multiple systems
8.5.1 Scenarios for PDSE extended sharing across systems
8.5.2 Setting up PDSE extended sharing across systems
8.6 Sharing considerations
8.6.1 Changing the sharing mode from extended to normal
8.6.2 PDSE extended sharing requirements
8.6.3 PDSE locking services and the PDSE address spaces
8.6.4 PDSE extended sharing with MVS guests under VM
8.6.5 Detecting sharing mode
8.6.6 Summary of sharing considerations
8.7 PDSE serialization
8.7.1 Definitions
8.7.2 ENQs used for PDSE sharing
8.7.3 ENQ on SYSZIGW0
8.7.4 ENQ on SYSZIGW1
8.7.5 ENQ on SYSDSN
8.7.6 XCF and XCM
8.7.7 XQuiesce
Chapter 9. Performance considerations
9.1 I/O activity and response time
9.2 PDS buffering
9.2.1 QSAM buffering
9.2.2 BSAM and BPAM buffering
9.3 PDSE buffering techniques
9.3.1 PDSE buffering in the Data Work Area
9.4 Performance influencers and exploiters
9.4.1 Effect of Guaranteed Synchronous Write
9.4.2 Caching with LLA and VLF
9.4.3 SMSPDSE and SMSPDSE1
9.4.4 IEBCOPY performance considerations
9.5 PDSE use of processor storage
9.5.1 PDSE member caching in Hiperspace
9.5.2 PDSE directory caching in data space
9.5.3 Pending delete considerations
9.6 Monitoring performance
9.6.1 SMF
9.6.2 RMF
9.6.3 Block I/O counts
9.6.4 Buffer management statistics
9.6.5 IDCAMS LISTDATA command output
9.6.6 Limiting PDSE usage of expanded storage
9.6.7 LLA and VLF usage display
9.7 Flow chart to run performance issue analysis.
9.8 PDSE buffer management statistics.
Notes:
Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.
Local notes:
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2021. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Other format:
Print version: Redbooks, IBM Partitioned Data Set Extended Usage Guide
ISBN:
9780738490748
OCLC:
939263492
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