I would also ask two questions:

1) Is it a KNOWN FACT that even two 400's (one in DMZ) is:

a) "absolutely" secure (as in better than five 9's)
b) "fairly easy" to set up and administer and
c) provides *unattended* computer to computer access, securely

I recall Bob C. saying, back when that JKL Toys demo project was set up,
that setting it up with two 400's was not a real-world implementation.
(Don't know if his views have changed any.)  I'm willing to sidestep the
cost issue, for now.


If the answer to question 1 is yes:  Can this also be done through LPAR?

jt


| -----Original Message-----
| From: midrange-l-admin@midrange.com
| [mailto:midrange-l-admin@midrange.com]On Behalf Of Nathan M. Andelin
| Sent: Saturday, December 15, 2001 10:26 PM
| To: midrange-l@midrange.com
| Subject: Re: Re:Where are all of the /400's going.
|
|
| From: "Joe Pluta" <joepluta@PlutaBrothers.com>
| > This thread certainly wasn't about moving applications off
| > of the AS/400. The only issue that was being discussed was
| > the idea of access to secure and unsecured data.
|
| It seems to have broadened.  See brad's comment below.
|
| From: "Brad Jensen" <brad@elstore.com>
| > Why anyone would open up their AS/400 to the Internet,
| > particularly as a web server, is beyond me. Unless you have
| > two of them, and the company data is on the other one.
|
| Nathan M. Andelin
| www.relational-data.com
|
|
| _______________________________________________
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