Lawrence Baldwin, Steve Hoffman, David Miller's OpenVMS System Management Guide PDF

By Lawrence Baldwin, Steve Hoffman, David Miller

ISBN-10: 1555582435

ISBN-13: 9781555582432

This publication covers not just incorporated OpenVMS instructions and utilities, but additionally automation instruments that aren't provided as a part of OpenVMS. clients new to process administration will locate the sections on console information, startup, shutdown, software program deploy, and licensing really necessary. Even skilled process managers can use this e-book to envision opposed to their very own practices or as a reference.

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New PDF release: OpenVMS System Management Guide

This ebook covers not just incorporated OpenVMS instructions and utilities, but in addition automation instruments that aren't provided as a part of OpenVMS. clients new to method administration will locate the sections on console info, startup, shutdown, software program deploy, and licensing really priceless. Even skilled method managers can use this ebook to envision opposed to their very own practices or as a reference.

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Extra info for OpenVMS System Management Guide

Example text

1 Console Logging Throughout the startup process, status, informational, and error messages are displayed on the console terminal. Even if you have a hard-copy console, a vast number of startup messages can easily span several printed pages. With a video terminal, startup messages quickly disappear from the screen. In either case, you can easily miss important information and critical error messages. Even if you do notice errors during startup, it is difficult to pinpoint exactly where in the startup process the error occurred.

1 illustrates the SYS$STARTUP organization for a three-node common-environment cluster booting from a common system disk. Chapter 3 discusses OpenVMS system-disk organization in more detail. 1: OpenVMS System Disk Organization Depending on the size and complexity of your configuration, you locate system-startup files in either the system-specific or cluster-common root. The following sections suggest specific strategies for typical environments. 5. Locating startup files in the common root makes it easier to convert the system to a cluster.

The normal shutdown command is $ @SYS$SYSTEM:SHUTDOWN This procedure assures you have fixed the problems and the system will boot normally. COM, you can bypass the execution of all startup procedures with the following SYSBOOT commands: SYSBOOT> SET/STARTUP OPA0: SYSBOOT> CONTINUE The computer continues to boot. In this case no login dialog is presented. Instead the DCL prompt ($) is displayed when the system finishes booting. From that point you can enter commands to research the problem. However, you must first enter the SET NOON command to disable the default DCL error handler.

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OpenVMS System Management Guide by Lawrence Baldwin, Steve Hoffman, David Miller


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