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DB2 essentials : understanding DB2 in a big data world

Author: Raul F Chong; Clara Liu
Publisher: Upper Saddle River, NJ : IBM Press, 2013.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Raul F Chong; Clara Liu
ISBN: 9780133461930 0133461939
OCLC Number: 869836224
Description: 1 online resource (1 volume) : illustrations
Contents: Foreword xxivChapter 1 Introduction to DB2 A Brief History of DB2: From Past to Present 1The Role of DB2 in the Big Data World 3 Characteristics of Big Data 4 Types of Big Data 5 The IBM Big Data Platform 6 Integration of DB2 with BigInsights (Hadoop) 11DB2 Editions 13 DB2 Express-C 15 DB2 Express Server Edition 16 DB2 Workgroup Server Edition 16 DB2 Enterprise Server Edition 16 DB2 Advanced Workgroup Server Edition 17 DB2 Advanced Enterprise Server Edition 17 DB2 Developer Edition 18 DB2 Advanced Recovery Feature 18IBM Data Server Clients and Driver Packages 19Mainframe Host Connectivity 20Database Federation Support 21Database Replication Support 21DB2 Syntax Diagram Conventions 23Case Study 26Summary 28Review Questions 28Chapter 2 DB2 at a Glance: The Big Picture 31SQL Statements, XQuery Statements, and DB2 Commands 32 SQL Statements 33 XQuery Statements 34 DB2 System Commands 36 DB2 Command Line Processor (CLP) Commands 36 DB2 Command Line Processor Plus (CLPPlus) Commands 37 DB2 Text Search Commands 37Database Tools and Utilities 38 Command-Line Tools 39 IBM Data Studio 39 Design, Configuration, Tuning, and Monitoring Tools 42 Setup Tools 42 Information Tools 43The DB2 Environment 43 An Instance 44 The Database Administration Server 45 DB2 Profile Registries and DB2 Configuration Files 45 Connectivity and DB2 Directories 49 Databases 51 Table Spaces 52 Tables, Indexes, and Large Objects 53 Database Transaction Logs 53 Buffer Pools 53 Storage Groups 53 Directory Structure of Your DB2 Environment 53Database Partitioning 57 Database Partitions 58 The Node Configuration File 62 An Instance in the DB2 Database Partitioning Environment 64 Partitioning a Database 65 The Catalog Partition 67 Partition Groups 67 Buffer Pools in a DB2 Database Partitioning Environment 68 Table Spaces in a Partitioned Database Environment 69 The Coordinator Partition 69 Issuing Commands and SQL Statements in a Database Partitioned Environment 69 The DB2NODE Environment Variable 70 Distribution Maps and Distribution Keys 71DB2 pureScale 72 DB2 pureScale Architecture Overview 73 Cluster Interconnect 74 Cluster Caching Facility (CF) 75 DB2 Cluster Services (CS) 75 Cluster File System 75 DB2 pureScale Instance 76Database Federation 78Use of Uppercase Versus Lowercase in DB2 80Case Study 83Summary 85Review Questions 85Chapter 3 Installing DB2 89DB2 Installation: The Big Picture 90DB2 Installation System Requirements 94Installing DB2 Using the DB2 Setup Wizard 95 Launch the DB2 Setup Wizard on Windows 96 Launch the DB2 Setup Wizard on Linux and UNIX 97 Generate a Response File 97 Select Features to Be Installed 98 Specify a Unique DB2 Copy Name 99 Set User Information for the DB2 Administration Server 99 Create and Configure the DB2 Instance 99 Enable Operating System Security for DB2 Objects (Windows Only) 100 Review Installation Settings and Start the Installation 101Root and Non-Root Installation on Linux and UNIX 101 Limitations of Non-Root Installations 102 Installing DB2 with a Non-Root User 103 Enabling Some Root-Based Features in Non-Root Installations 103Required User IDs and Groups 105 User IDs and Groups Required for Windows 105 User IDs and Groups Required for Linux and UNIX 106Silent Install Using a Response File 107 Creating a Response File Using the DB2 Setup Wizard 109 Installing DB2 Using a Response File on Windows 112 Installing DB2 Using a Response File on Linux and UNIX 112Advanced DB2 Installation Methods (Linux and UNIX Only) 113 Installing DB2 Using the db2_install Script 113 Manually Installing the DB2 Payload Files 115Installing a DB2 License 116Reducing DB2 Product Installation Image Size 118 Customizing DB2 Installation Images 118 Installing DB2 Using a Pruned Installation Image 120Installing Multiple DB2 Versions and Fix Packs on the Same Server 121 Coexistence of Multiple DB2 Versions and Fix Packs (Windows) 121 Coexistence of Multiple DB2 Versions and Fix Packs (Linux and UNIX) 124 The db2ls Command (Linux and UNIX) 124 DB2 Administrative Server (DAS) and Multiple DB2 Copies 126Installing DB2 Fix Packs 126 Applying Fix Packs to a Non-Root Installation 128Upgrading to the Latest DB2 Version 128Case Study 1 128Case Study 2 130Summary 132Review Questions 132Chapter 4 Using Database Tools and Utilities 137Database Tools: The Big Picture 137The Command-Line Tools 138The DB2 Command Window 139 The DB2 Command Line Processor 141 The DB2 Command Line Processor Plus 154 IBM Data Studio 160IBM Data Studio Workspace and the Task Launcher 161 Connection Profiles 162 General Database Administration Tools 164 General Database Development Tools 171IBM Data Studio Web Console 174Set-Up Tools 175 Configure DB2 .NET Data Provider 176 First Steps 176 Default DB2 and Database Client Interface Selection Wizard 177 The Replication Center 178Information Tools 178 DB2 Information Center 179 Checking for DB2 Updates 180Problem Determination Tools 180 The db2pd Tool 181Case Study 1 181Case Study 2 182Summary 183Review Questions 184Chapter 5 Understanding the DB2 Environment, DB2 Instances, and Databases 187The DB2 Environment, DB2 Instances, and Databases: The Big Picture 187 The DB2 Environment 188The DB2 Instance 198 Creating DB2 Instances 200 Creating Client Instances 201 Creating DB2 Instances in a pureScale Environment 202 Dropping an Instance 202 Listing the Instances in Your System 203 Using the DB2INSTANCE Environment Variable 204 Starting a DB2 Instance 204 Stopping a DB2 Instance 207 Attaching to an Instance 208 Configuring an Instance 209 Working with an Instance from IBM Data Studio 214 Using the DB2 Commands at the Instance Level 216The Database Administration Server (DAS) 216 Using the DAS Commands 217Configuring a Database 217 Configuring a Database from IBM Data Studio 223 Using the DB2 Commands at the Database Level 226The Configuration Advisor 226Design Considerations for Instances and Databases 228Case Study 229Summary 231Review Questions 232Chapter 6 Configuring Client and Server Connectivity 235Client and Server Connectivity: The Big Picture 235The DB2 Database Directories 237 The DB2 Database Directories: An Analogy Using a Book 238 The System Database Directory 239 The Local Database Directory 241 The Node Directory 242 The Database Connection Services Directory 244 The Relationship Between the DB2 Directories 245Supported Connectivity Scenarios 249 Scenario 1: Local Connection from a Data Server Client to a DB2 Server 249 Scenario 2: Remote Connection from a Data Server Client to a DB2 Server 251 Scenario 3: Remote Connection from a Data Server Client to a DB2 Host Server 258 Scenario 4: Remote Connection from a Data Server Client to a DB2 Host Server via a DB2 Connect Gateway 262 Scenario 5: Remote Connection from an Application to a DB2 Server 264 DB2 Packages and the Bind Process 265 Automatic Client Reroute Feature 267 Application Connection Timeout Support 268 TCP/IP Keepalive Timeout Support 269Diagnosing DB2 Connectivity Problems 269 Diagnosing Client-Server TCP/IP Connection Problems 270Case Study 278 Step 1: Configure the DB2 Connect Gateway Machine 278 Step 2: Test the Connection from the DB2 Connect Gateway Machine to the Host 278 Step 3: Enable the TCP/IP Listener on the Gateway Machine 279 Step 4: Configure a Data Server Client to Connect to the Host via the Gateway 279Summary 280Review Questions 281Chapter 7 Working with Database Objects 285Database Objects: The Big Picture 285Databases 290 Database Partitions 290 Automatic Storage 296 Creating a Database 297 Default Database Objects Created 299 Listing Databases 300 Dropping Databases 300 Database Creation Examples 300 The SAMPLE Database 304Partition Groups 305 Database Partition Group Classifications 305 Default Partition Groups 306 Creating Database Partition Groups 307 Modifying a Database Partition Group 308 Listing Database Partition Groups 308 Dropping a Database Partition Group 310Table Spaces 310 Table Space Classification 310 Default Table Spaces 311 Containers 312 Storage Groups 312 Pages 315 Extents 315 Creating Table Spaces 317 SMS Table Spaces 318 DMS Table Spaces 320 Automatic Storage Managed Table Spaces 322 Comparing SMS, DMS, and Automatic Storage Table Spaces 323 Listing Table Spaces 324 Altering a Table Space 325 Dropping a Table Space 325Buffer Pools 326 Creating Buffer Pools 326 Altering Buffer Pools 329 Dropping Buffer Pools 330Schemas 330Data Types 332 DB2 Built-in Data Types 332 User-Defined Types (UDTs) 337 Choosing the Proper Data Type 338Tables 339 Table Classification 339 System Catalog Tables 340 User Tables 341 Default Values 344 Using NULL Values 346 Identity Columns 347 Constraints 350 Not Logged Initially Tables 362 Partitioned Tables 363 Row Compression 366 Table Compression 369 Materialized Query Tables and Summary Tables 370 Temporary Tables 370 Temporal Tables and Time Travel Query 372Indexes 379 Working with Indexes 379 Clustering Indexes 382Multidimensional Clustering (MDC) Tables and Block Indexes 383 MDC Tables 384 Block Indexes 385 The Block Map 387 Choosing Dimensions for MDC Tables 388Combining Database Partitioning, Table Partitioning, and MDC 388Views 389 View Classification 391 Using the WITH CHECK OPTION 394 Nested Views 395Packages 395Triggers 396Stored Procedures 397User-Defined Functions 400Sequences 401Modules 403Case Study 1 404Case Study 2 407Summary 408Review Questions 409Chapter 8 Implementing Security 415DB2 Security Model: The Big Picture 415Authentication Methods 417 Configuring the Authentication Type at a DB2 Server 417 Configuring the Authentication Type at a DB2 Client 419 Authenticating Users at the DB2 Server 421 Authenticating Users Using the Kerberos Security Service 423 Authenticating Users with Generic Security Service Plug-ins 424 Authenticating Users at the Data Server Client 427Administrative Authorities 431 Managing Administrative Authorities 433Database Object Privileges 438 Schema Privileges 438 Table Space Privileges 440 Table and View Privileges 441 Index Privileges 444 Package Privileges 445 Routine Privileges 446 Sequence Privileges 448 Security Label Privileges 449 SET SESSION AUTHORIZATION Statement and SETSESSIONUSER Privilege 450 Implicit Privileges 452 Roles and Privileges 453 TRANSFER OWNERSHIP Statement 456Data Encryption 456Label-Based Access Control (LBAC) 458 Views and LBAC 462 Implementing an LBAC Security Solution 462 LBAC in Action 465 Column Level Security and Referential Integrity 466Row and Column Access Control (RCAC) 467 Built-In SQL Functions and Session Variables Supporting RCAC 468 Creating Row Permissions 469 Creating Column Masks 471 Enforcing Row Permissions and Column Masks 472 Behavior of INSERT, DELETE, and UPDATE Under RCAC 473 Implementing a RCAC Security Solution 473 RCAC in Action 475 Extending the Case Scenario 476 Benefits of Using RCAC 478Trusted Contexts 479Windows Security Considerations 481 Windows Domain Considerations 481 Windows Extended Security 483Authority and Privilege Metadata 484Case Study 486 Working with Authorities and Privileges 486 Working with Data Encryption, Ownership Transfer, and Roles 491 Working with RCAC 492Summary 493Review Questions 494Chapter 9 Understanding Concurrency and Locking 499DB2 Locking and Concurrency: The Big Picture 500Concurrency and Locking Scenarios 500 Lost Updates 501 Uncommitted Reads 502 Nonrepeatable Reads 503 Phantom Reads 504DB2 Isolation Levels 504 Uncommitted Reads 504 Cursor Stability 505 Read Stability 510 Repeatable Reads 511Changing Isolation Levels 512 Using the DB2 Command Window 512 Using the DB2 precompile and bind Commands 514 Using the DB2 Call Level Interface 514 Using the Application Programming Interface 516 Working with Statement Level Isolation Level 516DB2 Locking 517 Lock Attributes 518 Lock Waits 524 Deadlocks 526 Lock Deferral 527 Lock Escalation 528Diagnosing Lock Problems 529 Using the list applications Command 529 Using the force application Command 531 Using the Snapshot Monitor 532 Using Snapshot Table Functions 536 Using the Event Monitor 536Techniques to Avoid Locking 536Case Study 538Exercises 539Setup 539 Part 1: Testing Isolation CS Without CC 542 Part 2: Different Access Paths, Different Locking 543 Part 3: Simulating a Deadlock Situation 544 Part 4: Testing Isolation CS with CC 546 Part 5: Testing Isolation UR 547Summary 547Review Questions 548Chapter 10 Maintaining, Backing Up, and Recovering Data 553DB2 Data Movement Utilities: The Big Picture 553 Data Movement File Formats 555 The DB2 EXPORT Utility 557 The DB2 IMPORT Utility 559 The DB2 Load Utility 562 The Ingest Utility 573 The db2move Utility 577Generating Data Definition Language 579DB2 Maintenance Utilities: The Big Picture 580 The RUNSTATS Utility 580 The REORG and REORGCHK Utilities 582 The REBIND Utility and the FLUSH PACKAGE CACHE Command 584 Automatic Database Maintenance 585Database Backup, Recovery, and Roll Forward Concepts: The Big Picture 585 Recovery Scenarios and Strategies 586 Unit of Work (Transaction) 587 Types of Recovery 588 DB2 Transaction Logs 589 Logging Methods 596 Handling the DB2 Transaction Logs 601 Recovery Terminology 602 Performing Database and Table Space Backups 602 The Backup Files 607 Performing Database and Table Space Recovery 608 Database and Table Space Roll Forward 614 The Recovery History File 618 Database Recovery Using RECOVER DATABASE 620Case Study 621Summary 623Review Questions 625Appendix A Solutions to the Review Questions 629Appendix B Introduction to SQL 645Querying DB2 Data 646 Derived Columns 646 The SELECT Statement with COUNT Aggregate Function 648 The SELECT Statement with DISTINCT Clause 648 DB2 Special Registers 649 Scalar and Column Functions 651 The CAST Expression 652 The FROM Clause 653 The WHERE Clause 653 Using FETCH FIRST n ROWS ONLY 653 The LIKE Predicate 654 The BETWEEN Predicate 655 The IN Predicate 655 The ORDER BY Clause 656 The GROUP BY...HAVING Clause 657 Joins 657 Working with NULLs 660 The CASE Expression 661 Adding a Row Number to the Result Set 662Modifying Table Data 663 Selecting from UPDATE, DELETE, or INSERT 664 The MERGE Statement 666 The UNION, INTERSECT, and EXCEPT Operators 668 The UNION and UNION ALL Operators 668 The INTERSECT and INTERSECT ALL Operators 670 The EXCEPT and EXCEPT ALL Operators 670Recursive SQL Statements 671Appendix C A Comparison of DB2 and Oracle Terminology 675Product and Functionality Mapping 675Terminology Mapping 677DB2 Compatibility Features 680 Data Types, SQL, and Packages Support in DB2 680 PL/SQL Support in DB2 681 Concurrency Control 681IBM Database Conversion Workbench 681Appendix D Diagnosing Problems 683Problem Diagnosis: The Big Picture 683The Help (?) Command 684DB2 First Occurrence Data Capture (FODC) 686 Administration Notification Log 686 db2diag.log 686 Trap Files 686 Dump Files 687 Core Files (Linux/UNIX Only) 687 DB2 Instance Level Configuration Parameters Related to FODC 687 Administration Notification Log Examples 690 db2diag.log Example 690Tools for Troubleshooting 692 DB2VAL 692 DB2DIAG 692 The db2support Tool 692 The DB2 Trace Facility 693 The db2dart Tool 694 The INSPECT Tool 695 DB2COS 695 DB2PDCFG 697 DB2FODC 697Searching for Known Problems 699Appendix E Resources 701Index 707
Responsibility: Raul F. Chong, Clara Liu.

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