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RE: Wireless printer just about there.



fixed

Eric, I've tried that too. Nothing seems to get the spool to just act normally. 
Instead it goes into *PND status, then you can Hold/Release and it is fine,
Did I set it up correctly? By making it a *LANPRT ???

Thank you,
Mike

"DeLong, Eric" <EDeLong@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
Hi Mike,

The documentation from IBM says that LPR is the only choice for connecting
this printer. I'm certain the PJL is not the correct driver for that
printer. Please take a look at the documentation here...

http://www-912.ibm.com/s_dir/slkbase.nsf/0888cc5d18fceca58625680b005dc690/d6
e996c964f3895286256aa10077ebdb?OpenDocument

The recommendation is to use LPR (Remote OutQ), with WSCST(QWPDEFAULT). 

>From Paxar's site, they insist on specific names for their LPD print queues.
"Name of queue on remote printer BINARY_P1 for binary files or TEXT_P1 for
text files." You'll be sending a text stream, so RMTPRTQ(TEXT_P1) 

ftp://www.servisource1.com/user_documentation/9825/9850enoi-ad.pdf

hth,

Eric DeLong
Sally Beauty Company
MIS-Project Manager (BSG)
940-898-7863 or ext. 1863



-----Original Message-----
From: Mike Berman [mailto:mikeba777@xxxxxxxxx]
Sent: Tuesday, April 20, 2004 7:30 PM
To: Midrange Systems Technical Discussion
Subject: Wireless printer just about there.


I ended up creating the printer as a lan printer. Before I had only created
an outq. Right now it *is* printing, but in a quirky manner. The spool goes
into *PND, then if you HOLD it, and release it prints fine. Perhaps someone
is familiar or has been down this path.

The system error message is CPI93B9, "Software problem data for QTVTNCSH has
been logged"

The Printer is set up as *LAN, 3812, Port 9100 (also tried 4000), Physical
attachment, *WIRE4 (have tried the other options), Manufacturers model:
*IBM4216, System Driver Program: *IBMPJLDRV. 

Please email if you need all of the option, these are the biggies.

Thank you,
Mike

Tom Liotta wrote:
Vern:

Well, rats. I was actually feeling intrigued at learning something new. Now
I have to go back and re-read that whole set of posts about the query
optimizer(s?) and the use of SQL INDEX vs. keyed LFs. We ought to be getting
closer to this being a science, but it keeps feeling more like an art.

Tom Liotta

"The more things change, the more they remain insane."
-- Johnny Carson


midrange-l-request@xxxxxxxxxxxx wrote:

> 8. RE: Indexing an SQL view (Vern Hamberg)
>
>I may have not been clear enough - the index is actually the LF itself -
>key fields (K-specs) over the new calculated fields. An SQL index cannot be
>created over an LF, as I just checked.
>
>But this is what we tools vendors are about, right? Selling things that
>help people manage the increasingly unmanageable.
>
>At 10:02 PM 4/19/2004 -0400, you wrote:
>>
>> >Fortunately, Rick reports improvement. ;-)
>>
>>Yes, 'fortunately'. From some of the threads recently, I'm getting the
>>feeling that educated DB2 DBAs are becoming more important. It seems that
>>few are willing to assert "THIS is how it should work." As much as I
>>recognize that environment significantly changes results, revelations such
>>as the need for SQL INDEXes rather than keyed LFs seem to come out of
>>nowhere. (Surprise!)
>>
>>A DBA supposedly could keep up. But generalist programmers have far too
>>much in too many areas to keep up with. I've long been aware that SQL
>>VIEWs over other VIEWs and even over LFs let you do some pretty slick
>>stuff. But it never occurred to me to INDEX a LF -- much less grasp the
>>implications if there are any.

-- 
Tom Liotta
The PowerTech Group, Inc.
19426 68th Avenue South
Kent, WA 98032
Phone 253-872-7788 x313
Fax 253-872-7904
http://www.powertech.com


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