Table of Contents

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  1. Preface
  2. Introduction to PowerExchange
  3. DBMOVER Configuration File
  4. Netport Jobs
  5. PowerExchange Message Logs and Destination Overrides
  6. SMF Statistics Logging and Reporting
  7. PowerExchange Security
  8. Secure Sockets Layer Support
  9. PowerExchange Alternative Network Security
  10. PowerExchange Nonrelational SQL
  11. PowerExchange Globalization
  12. Using the PowerExchange ODBC Drivers
  13. PowerExchange Datatypes and Conversion Matrix
  14. Appendix A: DTL__CAPXTIMESTAMP Time Stamps
  15. Appendix B: PowerExchange Glossary

CREDENTIALS_CASE Statement

CREDENTIALS_CASE Statement

The CREDENTIALS_CASE statement controls the case that PowerExchange uses for operating system user IDs and passwords.
All
No
CREDENTIALS_CASE={A|
D
|S]
  • A.
    On z/OS or i5/OS, PowerExchange processes and passes user IDs and passwords to the operating system for authentication, as follows:
    1. PowerExchange converts the user ID to uppercase.
    2. PowerExchange checks whether the operating system is configured to handle mixed-case passwords.
      • If so, PowerExchange passes the user ID in uppercase and the password in the case that you supplied it to the operating system for authentication.
      • If not, PowerExchange converts the password to uppercase and passes the user ID and password to the operating system for authentication.
    On Linux, UNIX, or Windows, PowerExchange passes the user ID and password in the case that you supplied them to the operating system for authentication.
  • D
    .
    On i5/OS or z/OS, PowerExchange converts user IDs and passwords to uppercase and then passes them to the operating system for authentication.
    On Linux, UNIX, or Windows, PowerExchange passes the user ID and password in the case that you supplied them to the operating system for authentication.
  • S.
    On i5/OS or z/OS, PowerExchange converts the user ID to uppercase and leaves the password in the case that you supplied it. Then, PowerExchange passes the user ID and password to the operating system for authentication.
    On Linux, UNIX, or Windows, PowerExchange passes the user ID and password in the case that you supplied them to the operating system for authentication.
Default is D.