Triton Db2 Geek

Confessions of a DB2 geek

IBM Gold Consultant Program and IBM Premier business Partner

We’re Risk Averse

Published March 3rd, 2017 - by

I’m in danger of sounding like an episode of Grumpy Old Men, but this is another of those expressions that grates a bit for a database support consultant. In my previous blog (If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it) I mentioned one expression that stores up problems in the long run. This often strikes me Continue Reading

DB2 Native REST API – A Sample REST Application

Published February 27th, 2017 - by

Introduction In previous blogs in this series, we’ve seen how to install and configure the REST API, and how to create and delete services within it using PHP. This blog will focus on a simple REST application that displays information based on the IBM supplied sample data. Application Overview The Spiffy Computer Company (blame IBM Continue Reading

2017: A year for DB2 11.1

Published February 22nd, 2017 - by

If your databases are on DB2 9.7 or DB2 10.1, then September 30, 2017 is a date that should be at the forefront of your mind. Both DB2 9.7 and DB2 10.1 go out of support on this date. As you start thinking about your upgrade plans to either DB2 10.5 or better still DB2 Continue Reading

Client Connections in a TSA/HADR cluster – Part 1

Published February 17th, 2017 - by

Introduction TSA/HADR is a combination of (IBM’s) technologies that facilitates high availability and disaster recovery in a world of DB2 (“High Availability and Disaster Recovery” – that is what HADR stands for). Tivoli System Automation (for Multiplatforms) is the long for TSA(MP). HADR on its own provides mainly Disaster Recovery, by maintaining more than one Continue Reading

DB2 Native REST API – Creating Services

Published February 10th, 2017 - by

Introduction In the first blog in this series, we discussed how to enable the native REST API in DB2 for z/OS. In this edition, we’re going to focus on how we go about creating new services and what methods we used to do this. In doing so, we’re going to be using PHP – which Continue Reading

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