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 autotune Command Reference
  10. Infacmd bg Command Reference
  11. infacmd ccps Command Reference
  12. infacmd cluster Command Reference
  13. infacmd cms Command Reference
  14. infacmd dis Command Reference
  15. infacmd dps Command Reference
  16. infacmd edl Command Reference
  17. Infacmd es Command Reference
  18. infacmd ihs Command Reference
  19. infacmd ipc Command Reference
  20. infacmd isp Command Reference
  21. infacmd ldm Command Reference
  22. infacmd mas Command Reference
  23. infacmd mi Command Reference
  24. infacmd mrs Command Reference
  25. infacmd ms Command Reference
  26. infacmd oie Command Reference
  27. infacmd ps Command Reference
  28. infacmd pwx Command Reference
  29. infacmd rms Command Reference
  30. infacmd rtm Command Reference
  31. infacmd sch Command Reference
  32. infacmd search Command Reference
  33. infacmd sql Command Reference
  34. infacmd tdm Command Reference
  35. infacmd wfs Command Reference
  36. infacmd ws Command Reference
  37. infacmd xrf Command Reference
  38. infacmd Control Files
  39. infasetup Command Reference
  40. pmcmd Command Reference
  41. pmrep Command Reference
  42. Working with pmrep Files

Syntax Notation

Syntax Notation

The following table describes the notation used in this book to show the syntax for all Informatica command line programs:
Option placed before a argument. This designates the parameter you enter.
For example, to enter the user name for pmcmd, type -u or -user followed by the user name.
< x >
Required option. If you omit a required option, the command line program returns an error message.
<x | y >
{x | y}
Select between required options. For the command to run, you must select from the listed options. If you omit a required option, the command line program returns an error message.
In pmrep, curly brackets denote groupings of required options, as in the following example:
KillUserConnection   {-i <connection_id> |   -n <user_name> |   -a (kill all)}
If a pipe symbol (|) separates options, you must specify exactly one option. If options are not separated by pipe symbols, you must specify all the options.
[ x ]
Optional parameter. The command runs whether or not you enter optional parameters. For example, the Help command has the following syntax:
Help [Command]
If you enter a command, the command line program returns information on that command only. If you omit the command name, the command line program returns a list of all commands.
[ x | y ]
Select between optional parameters.
For example, many commands in pmcmd run in either the wait or nowait mode.
If you specify a mode, the command runs in the specified mode. The command runs whether or not you enter the optional parameter.
If you do not specify a mode, pmcmd runs the command in the default nowait mode.
< x | y>
<a | b>
When a set contains subsets, the superset is indicated with bold brackets
< >
A bold pipe symbol (
) separates the subsets.
In pmrep, parentheses surround descriptive text, such as the list of the possible values for an argument or an explanation for an option that does not take an argument.


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