Thanks for your reply, Wayne. Unfortunately, as I said, we believe this job to be initiated remotely, perhaps from a M$SQL server that's gathering data it needs for some report. Sorry, I should have been more specific. Is there some exit program or other stealth way we can actually drill down to the SQL statement being executed under these circumstances? I realize I can see "last SQL statement executed" within the iSeries Navigator tool, once the job has been identified, but we'd like this to be a tad more automatic. Dennis E. Lovelady Accenture -----Original Message----- From: midrange-l-bounces@xxxxxxxxxxxx [mailto:midrange-l-bounces@xxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of Wayne McAlpine Sent: Thursday, November 09, 2006 6:37 AM To: midrange-l@xxxxxxxxxxxx Subject: Re: CPU utilization high daily at specific time Dennis, take a look at scheduled jobs using the WRKJOBSCDE command. You will be able to see the scheduled times of all jobs and isolate the one that is causing the problem. dennis.e.lovelady@xxxxxxxxxxxxx wrote:
Hello, All: One of the iSeries systems in our configuration usually has relatively
low (30-50%) utilization during the early morning. However, recently we have had daily occurrences of near 100% utilization (sustained for about 30-45 minutes) at between 5AM and 6AM. We strongly suspect that this is the result of some query being issued by a scheduled job on some other server. We would like to identify either the job or (Ideally) the SQL statements that are being executed under these circumstances. This is causing an impact to that system's ability to quickly process data coming from MQ during that time period, which is a very bad thing
in this case. Can any of you give some idea what we might do to identify the job or user, and potentially the exact statement that is causing this performance hit? Or maybe some other information I need to provide in
order to arrive at an answer? Thank you, Dennis E. Lovelady Accenture This message is for the designated recipient only and may contain
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