What do you think of OpenStack’s momentum?

Michael Tidmarsh Profile: Michael Tidmarsh
Tags:
IaaS
OpenStack
OpenStack is on the rise! With vendors such as Dell and VMware making major commitments to the project, Enterprise Management Associates Research Director Torsten Volk explains the push will allow companies to develop specific services rather than on as IaaS model. What do you think of OpenStack's momentum?

Reply to this discussion

 
There was an error processing your information. Please try again later.
Thanks. We'll let you know when a new response is added.
Send me notifications when other members reply.

REGISTER or login:

Forgot Password?
By submitting you agree to receive email from TechTarget and its partners. If you reside outside of the United States, you consent to having your personal data transferred to and processed in the United States. Privacy

3 Related Discussions

 

What do you think are the most interesting or compelling Neutron-based network services?

OpenStack Neutron has several possible applications in addition to its core function of providing more advanced networking capabilities in an OpenStack cloud. SearchCloudProvider Paul Parker-Johnson Profile: SearchCloudProvider
  • Watson7341
    The ability to provide advanced network services to multi-tier applications to implement strong network segmentation or data center to data center migration services.
    190 pointsBadges:
    report
  • SPadhye
    Ability to optimize any L2 to L7 service based on network policy
    20 pointsBadges:
    report
  • Ramvalleru
    Neutron can't create multi patch routing to support the dynamic changes to tenants network requirement.
    30 pointsBadges:
    report

Unable to open Lotus Notes

I'm unable to open Lotus Notes. What should I do? Profile: SriramNatarajan
  • Stiletto
    What happens when you try?  Did it ever work?  If so, when did it stop?  You've given us very little to go on.
    5,025 pointsBadges:
    report
  • BruceWayne
    Try to delete the file CACHE.NDK in your Lotus Notes data directory.
    It's safe, this file will be created again when Lotus Notes will start.
    4,465 pointsBadges:
    report

Use OPEN and CLOSE in AS/400

What is the best technique to use OPEN and CLOSE in AS/400? Profile: pbadiger91
  • Splat
    Outside of verifying the file is closed before opening (and vice-versa) there's no particular technique as such.

    More important is the reason for controlling the file open/close & that would depend on your situation and what you're trying to achieve.
    9,505 pointsBadges:
    report
  • ToddN2000
    These come into play with user controlled files. We use the open close on some jobs where we do an OVRDBF in the RPGLE  using a QCMDEXC to override to a specific member. Then we OPEN the file, process the data. When done we CLOSE the file, do another OVRDBF to a new member the another OPEN.  Just remember to close all files at job end.
    43,965 pointsBadges:
    report
  • BibekMajilla
    User Open is required in below cases:
    1. OVRDBF
    2. EXTFILE
    3. It is also helpful in case batch jobs running before the environment (Library list) gets loaded. 
    90 pointsBadges:
    report
  • Splat
    ToddN2000, I use the EXTMBR() file specification keyword whenever I can.   It's lots easier than fiddling about with overrides.
    9,505 pointsBadges:
    report
  • ToddN2000
    SPLAT: I know it can be done that way as well. I guess it all comes down to how many you need to override. Been a long time since I need to do it (years). Let's say you had 6 members you needed to process. Would you have 6 F specs with different file names and the EXTMBR() ? That means 6 files with the same index but different names in order to compile correctly? We also use this method when directing spooled output. CLOSE the QSYSPRT override it to the correct OUTQ then OPEN for use.
    43,965 pointsBadges:
    report
  • Splat
    ToddN2000, I rarely try to process multiple members at a single go.  Most of what I do involves processing one member at a time.  For the former you're quite right - OVRDBF would be the way to go.  But for the scenario you initially described, use a variable in the EXTMBR() keyword - load it with the member name, open the file, process the data, close the file, lather, rinse, repeat.

    I make use of USROPN on pretty much every print file (I have a long-standing prejudice against empty spool files).  We use that in conjunction with OVRPRTF to load USRDTA to identify reports for e-mail distribution.
    9,505 pointsBadges:
    report
  • ToddN2000
    Yes, a variable would be the way to go. AS for the other scenarios, it's a pre-packaged software system we modify and maintain. It's old code that started back in 1999 when purchased, we just keep applying their updates. A lot of it should be re-written to take advantage of more features to help with performance. I did not make the purchase. From what I heard it was cheap and flexible, but not designed for our type of manufactured products.

    43,965 pointsBadges:
    report
  • Splat
    Understood.  I'd love to go back & rework a lot of things I did years ago before the expanded functions became available.
    9,505 pointsBadges:
    report
  • ToddN2000
    Same here I have see some ugly code out there. In some cases like mine our hands are tied. The software was a purchased package back in 1999 and when we get updates it's never for things like using the BIF's.  The old legacy code remains pretty much untouched.
    43,965 pointsBadges:
    report

Forgot Password

No problem! Submit your e-mail address below. We'll send you an e-mail containing your password.

Your password has been sent to:

To follow this tag...

There was an error processing your information. Please try again later.

REGISTER or login:

Forgot Password?
By submitting you agree to receive email from TechTarget and its partners. If you reside outside of the United States, you consent to having your personal data transferred to and processed in the United States. Privacy

Thanks! We'll email you when relevant content is added and updated.

Following

Share this item with your network: