Table of Contents

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  1. Preface
  2. Analyst Service
  3. Catalog Service
  4. Content Management Service
  5. Data Integration Service
  6. Data Integration Service Architecture
  7. Data Integration Service Management
  8. Data Integration Service Grid
  9. Data Integration Service REST API
  10. Data Integration Service Applications
  11. Data Privacy Management Service
  12. Enterprise Data Preparation Service
  13. Interactive Data Preparation Service
  14. Informatica Cluster Service
  15. Mass Ingestion Service
  16. Metadata Access Service
  17. Metadata Manager Service
  18. Model Repository Service
  19. PowerCenter Integration Service
  20. PowerCenter Integration Service Architecture
  21. High Availability for the PowerCenter Integration Service
  22. PowerCenter Repository Service
  23. PowerCenter Repository Management
  24. PowerExchange Listener Service
  25. PowerExchange Logger Service
  26. SAP BW Service
  27. Search Service
  28. System Services
  29. Test Data Manager Service
  30. Test Data Warehouse Service
  31. Web Services Hub
  32. Application Service Upgrade
  33. Appendix A: Application Service Databases
  34. Appendix B: Connecting to Databases from Windows
  35. Appendix C: Connecting to Databases from UNIX or Linux
  36. Appendix D: Updating the DynamicSections Parameter of a DB2 Database

Where Clause

Where Clause

Use a where clause to restrict the scope of a query.
You can specify only location query parameters inside a where clause. Location query parameters do not support logical operators, so you cannot use logical operators inside the where clause.
For example, the following query locates a mapping within a specific project and folder:
name=mapping1 where project1, folder=folder1
You can use parentheses outside of the where clause. For example, the following query uses expressions
(name contains super && name ends-with boy)
and
(name contains ragnarok)
that are enclosed in parentheses and are outside of the where clause:
(name contains super && name ends-with boy) || (name contains ragnarok) where project=MapGenTest
You can use
all
keyword to locate all design-time objects on a Model repository or all run-time objects that are deployed to a Data Integration Service. You can use
all
keyword with the where clause.
For example, the following query locates all objects within a specific folder:
all where folder=Folder_1