Table of Contents


  1. Preface
  2. Command Line Programs and Utilities
  3. Installing and Configuring Command Line Utilities
  4. Using the Command Line Programs
  5. Environment Variables for Command Line Programs
  6. Using infacmd
  7. infacmd as Command Reference
  8. infacmd aud Command Reference
  9. Infacmd bg Command Reference
  10. infacmd cms Command Reference
  11. infacmd dis Command Reference
  12. Infacmd es Command Reference
  13. infacmd ipc Command Reference
  14. infacmd isp Command Reference
  15. infacmd mrs Command Reference
  16. infacmd ms Command Reference
  17. infacmd oie Command Reference
  18. infacmd ps Command Reference
  19. infacmd pwx Command Reference
  20. infacmd rms Command Reference
  21. infacmd rtm Command Reference
  22. infacmd sch Command Reference
  23. infacmd search Command Reference
  24. infacmd sql Command Reference
  25. infacmd tdm Command Reference
  26. infacmd wfs Command Reference
  27. infacmd ws Command Reference
  28. infacmd xrf Command Reference
  29. infacmd Control Files
  30. infasetup Command Reference
  31. pmcmd Command Reference
  32. pmrep Command Reference
  33. Working with pmrep Files



Reverses the checkout of an object. When you undo a checkout, the repository releases the write-intent lock on the object and reverts to the most recently checked in version of the object. If you want to modify the object again, you must check it out.
The UndoCheckout command uses the following syntax:
undocheckout -o <object_type> [-t <object_subtype>] -n <object_name> -f <folder_name> [-s dbd_separator]
The following table describes
UndoCheckout options and arguments:
Required. Type of object. You can specify source, target, transformation, mapping, session, worklet, workflow, scheduler, session config, task, cube, and dimension.
Optional. Type of transformation or task. Ignored for other object types. For more information about valid subtypes, see Listing Object Types.
Required. Name of the checked out object.
Required. Name of the folder containing the object.
Optional. If an ODBC source has a period (.) in the name, define a different separator character when you define the source object. For example, instead of database_name.source_name, define the source object as database_name\source_name, and define the dbd_separator as backslash (\).

Updated February 12, 2021