List of Figures

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Chapter 1: Introduction

Figure 1-1: Structure of Domino for Linux on zSeries

Chapter 2: Planning

Figure 2-1: Start Menu - Remote server setup

Chapter 3: z/VM Basics, Planning, and Tasks

Figure 3-1: zSeries system resources
Figure 3-2: Virtual machines running under the control of a hypervisor

Chapter 4: Disk Configuration

Figure 4-1: Multiple minidisks on one DASD
Figure 4-2: LVM elements
Figure 4-3: Domino directory structure
Figure 4-4: Example mount point (filesystem) structure for a mail server
Figure 4-5: Example mount point structure for an application server
Figure 4-6: Our filesystem structure

Chapter 5: Networking

Figure 5-1: Two common methods of networking Linux on zSeries
Figure 5-2: Sample Guest LAN configuration
Figure 5-3: Ways to configure Domino servers on Linux
Figure 5-4: Notes named networks servers
Figure 5-5: Using IP addresses for Web servers

Chapter 6: Linux Installation

Figure 6-1: Installation steps
Figure 6-2: DASD Module Parameter Setting panel
Figure 6-3: New installation warning panel
Figure 6-4: Installation settings panel
Figure 6-5: Expert Partitioner panel
Figure 6-6: Edit partition panel
Figure 6-7: Software Selection window
Figure 6-8: Detailed software selection window
Figure 6-9: Begin installation warning
Figure 6-10: Add a new user window
Figure 6-11: YaST2 Control Center
Figure 6-12: YaST2 Package Update window
Figure 6-13: FTP authorization screens
Figure 6-14: YaST2 Online Update Confirmation window
Figure 6-15: CP Set VDISK command syntax

Chapter 7: Domino Installation

Figure 7-1: Running the install script
Figure 7-2: Welcome page
Figure 7-3: First installation screen
Figure 7-4: License agreement screen
Figure 7-5: Install data directory only screen
Figure 7-6: Choose server type
Figure 7-7: Template installation
Figure 7-8: ASP functionality
Figure 7-9: Program directory
Figure 7-10: Information screen for installing the Domino data directory
Figure 7-11: Domino partitioned server
Figure 7-12: Choosing notesdata location
Figure 7-13: Choosing a Linux user ID for your Domino server
Figure 7-14: Choosing a Linux group for your Domino server user id
Figure 7-15: Select server setup method
Figure 7-16: First part on installation complete
Figure 7-17: Verify your settings
Figure 7-18: Starting the server in listen mode
Figure 7-19: Lotus Administrator remote server setup option
Figure 7-20: Remote server setup
Figure 7-21: Connect to remote server
Figure 7-22: Welcome screen of Domino server setup
Figure 7-23: First or additional Domino Server?
Figure 7-24: Domino server name and title
Figure 7-25: Domino organization name
Figure 7-26: Domino domain name
Figure 7-27: Domino Administrator name and password
Figure 7-28: Chose services
Figure 7-29: Domino network settings
Figure 7-30: Secure your Domino server
Figure 7-31: Create a local copy of ID files
Figure 7-32: Summary of the installation settings
Figure 7-33: Installation progress
Figure 7-34: Stop server listener task
Figure 7-35: Startup of the Domino server
Figure 7-36: Partitioned Domino servers
Figure 7-37: Domino soft link option
Figure 7-38: Start of Domino server as root

Chapter 8: Domino Administration

Figure 8-1: Domino Administrator
Figure 8-2: Web Administrator
Figure 8-3: Domino Console
Figure 8-4: Exit from Domino Console
Figure 8-5: Stopping server from Domino Console
Figure 8-6: Setting Periodic commands in the Domino Console
Figure 8-7: The show processes controller command from the Domino Console
Figure 8-8: Restricted system commands
Figure 8-9: Domino Console filter messages
Figure 8-10: Domino Server monitor
Figure 8-11: Server Availability probe
Figure 8-12: Mail probe
Figure 8-13: Statistics for free and total Disk space
Figure 8-14: Graphical representation - Domino Server statistics
Figure 8-15: Platform statistics
Figure 8-16: View server health
Figure 8-17: Health monitoring
Figure 8-18: Current Health Report
Figure 8-19: Overall Health Report
Figure 8-20: Enabling transaction logging
Figure 8-21: Enabling view logging
Figure 8-22: Changing retention period of soft deletes
Figure 8-23: Quota enforcement field
Figure 8-24: Enabling fault recovery
Figure 8-25: Database properties for
Figure 8-26: Create Policy
Figure 8-27: Desktop policy setting
Figure 8-28: Policy by hierarchy view

Chapter 9: Systems Management

Figure 9-1: Filesystem free space display using RMF-PMS
Figure 9-2: Output of the ps -ef command
Figure 9-3: Output of the pstree command
Figure 9-4: ipcs -m
Figure 9-5: RMF PMS overview
Figure 9-6: RMF PM client desktop
Figure 9-7: RFM PM graph
Figure 9-8: iostat -x command
Figure 9-9: domdsmc q dbbackup
Figure 9-10: domdsmc selective
Figure 9-11: domdsmc archivelog
Figure 9-12: domdsmc restore
Figure 9-13: domdsmc restore (continued)
Figure 9-14: domdsmc activatedbs
Figure 9-15: domdsmc activatedbs (continued)

Chapter 11: Capacity Planning for Linux on z/VM

Figure 11-1: ESAUCD4 Linux server processor reporting - showing accuracy problem
Figure 11-2: ESAHSTA Linux application profile
Figure 11-3: ESAUCD4 Linux processor utilization example
Figure 11-4: ESAHST1 Linux process utilization example
Figure 11-5: ESAHSTA Linux application example
Figure 11-6: Storage hierarchy
Figure 11-7: ESAUCD2 Linux memory analysis, 256 MB run
Figure 11-8: ESAUCD2 Linux Memory Analysis 196MB run
Figure 11-9: Linux swap to real disk
Figure 11-10: Linux swap to virtual disk
Figure 11-11: ESAUSR3 Report showing virtual disk I/O for VM guest for 196 MB run
Figure 11-12: ESAHSTA report for 196 MB run showing kswapd CPU requirement
Figure 11-13: ESAUSR3 showing virtual disk I/O 128 MB run
Figure 11-14: ESAHST1 process analysis showing kswapd CPU for 128 MB run
Figure 11-15: ESAMDC analysis for three-server run
Figure 11-16: ESAVDSK virtual disk report showing swap disk requirements
Figure 11-17: ESAHST2 Linux host disk storage analysis example
Figure 11-18: ESATCP4 TCPIP hardware interface rate example for three-server run
Figure 11-19: ESAUCD2 Linux memory analysis for three-server, two-DPAR run
Figure 11-20: ESAUCD2 Linux memory analysis for three-server run
Figure 11-21: ESAVDSK report showing virtual disk storage requirements for a three-server run

Chapter 12: Performance Tuning

Figure 12-1: ESAMON SMART screen
Figure 12-2: ESASUM report
Figure 12-3: ESAHST1 screen
Figure 12-4: Using lvdisplay to examine an LVM
Figure 12-5: lvdisplay on a striped LVM
Figure 12-6: ESACHAN report
Figure 12-7: ESADASD2 report
Figure 12-8: ESAUSR3 report showing virtual disk I/O for VM guest for 196 MB run
Figure 12-9: ESAHSTA report for 196 MB run showing kswapd CPU requirement
Figure 12-10: ESAUSR3 showing Virtual Disk I/O 128 MB run
Figure 12-11: ESAHST1 Process Analysis showing kswapd CPU for 128 MB run
Figure 12-12: Showing a gap in data
Figure 12-13: ESADSD2 and ESAUSEK screens
Figure 12-14: cat /proc/dasd/devices
Figure 12-15: lvdisplay command
Figure 12-16: Filesystem table

Chapter 13: Applications

Figure 13-1: Create DCR
Figure 13-2: DCR properties
Figure 13-3: Browsing external metadata
Figure 13-4: DCR field
Figure 13-5: Browsing the DB2 data
Figure 13-6: Importing key database fields into Domino
Figure 13-7: Form design
Figure 13-8: Live DB2 data

Chapter 14: Migrating to Domino 6.5 for Linux on zSeries

Figure 14-1: Upgrade strategy to migrate to Domino 6
Figure 14-2: Ideal Domino Domain
Figure 14-3: Migration steps

Appendix A: Our Test System

Figure A-1: Infrastructure for this project

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IBM Lotus Domino 6. 5 for Linux on zSeries Implementation
IBM Lotus Domino 6.5 for Linux on Zseries Implementation
ISBN: 0738491748
EAN: 2147483647
Year: 2003
Pages: 162
Authors: IBM Redbooks © 2008-2017.
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