Table of Contents

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  1. Preface
  2. Performance Tuning Overview
  3. Bottlenecks
  4. Optimizing the Target
  5. Optimizing the Source
  6. Optimizing Mappings
  7. Optimizing Transformations
  8. Optimizing Sessions
  9. Optimizing Grid Deployments
  10. Optimizing the PowerCenter Components
  11. Optimizing the System
  12. Using Pipeline Partitions
  13. POWERCENTERHELP
  14. Performance Counters

Performance Tuning Guide

Performance Tuning Guide

Configuring Single-Pass Reading

Configuring Single-Pass Reading

Single-pass reading allows you to populate multiple targets with one source qualifier. Consider using single-pass reading if you have multiple sessions that use the same sources. You can combine the transformation logic for each mapping in one mapping and use one source qualifier for each source. The Integration Service reads each source once and then sends the data into separate pipelines. A particular row can be used by all the pipelines, by any combination of pipelines, or by no pipelines.
For example, you have the Purchasing source table, and you use that source daily to perform an aggregation and a ranking. If you place the Aggregator and Rank transformations in separate mappings and sessions, you force the Integration Service to read the same source table twice. However, if you include the aggregation and ranking logic in one mapping with one source qualifier, the Integration Service reads the Purchasing source table once, and then sends the appropriate data to the separate pipelines.
When changing mappings to take advantage of single-pass reading, you can optimize this feature by factoring out common functions from mappings. For example, if you need to subtract a percentage from the Price ports for both the Aggregator and Rank transformations, you can minimize work by subtracting the percentage
before
splitting the pipeline. You can use an Expression transformation to subtract the percentage, and then split the mapping after the transformation.
The following figure shows the single-pass reading, where the mapping splits after the Expression transformation:
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