The IBM System z10 Enterprise Class server provides a base for major server consolidation by further removing memory, processor, and channel constraints. Capacity on Demand offerings provide new flexibility to absorb temporary or permanent growth, maintenance or disaster recovery situations in an enterprise.
The Capacity on Demand solutions offer permanent or temporary increases in processor capacity and additional memory. This IBM Redbooks publication discusses the following:
Understanding the common design of the various offerings.
Hardware and software areas relevant to technical planning.
Managing concurrent use of multiple Capacity on Demand offerings.
User-controlled and autonomic management of z/OS images using z/OS Capacity Provisioning.
This book is intended for systems engineers, infrastructure architects, and anyone wanting to understand Capacity on Demand functions. Readers are expected to be generally familiar with existing System z technology and terminology.
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Friday, August 22, 2008
There are many different computing and networking technologies -- some
available today, some just now emerging, some well-proven, some quite
experimental. Understanding the computing dilemma more completely
involves recognizing technologies; especially since a single
technology by itself seldom suffices, and instead, multiple
technologies are usually necessary.
This document describes a sampling of technologies of various types,
by using a tutorial approach. It compares the technologies available
in the three major technology areas: application support, transport
networks, and subnetworking. In addition, the applicability of these
technologies within a particular situation is illustrated using a set
of typical customer situations.
This document can be used by consultants and system designers to
better understand, from a business and technical perspective, the
options available to solve customers' networking problems.
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those book get from IBM red book, 100% working
What is network, here some explain from answer.com
1. An openwork fabric or structure in which cords, threads, or wires cross at regular intervals.
2. Something resembling an openwork fabric or structure in form or concept, especially:
1. A system of lines or channels that cross or interconnect: a network of railroads.
2. A complex, interconnected group or system: an espionage network.
3. An extended group of people with similar interests or concerns who interact and remain in informal contact for mutual assistance or support.
1. A chain of radio or television broadcasting stations linked by wire or microwave relay.
2. A company that produces the programs for these stations.
1. A group or system of electric components and connecting circuitry designed to function in a specific manner.
2. Computer Science. A system of computers interconnected by telephone wires or other means in order to share information. Also called net.
Download Link Encyclopedia of Networking
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The Java Desktop System (TM), from Sun Microsystems, is a modern system for all kinds of users, novice through expert. As an unusually robust, well-integrated desktop system, it may become the first to fulfill the promise of mass adoption for open source.
JDS brings Linux and other open source software up to a level of usability that makes them suitable for the enormous base of Personal Computer users including office workers, students, mobile and home users. It behaves pretty much the way a Windows or Mac user would expect, but with many more powerful features. JDS has seen widespread adoption in the United States, Britain, China, and elsewhere.
This book is the ideal guide to JDS: it is clear and direct, but loaded with insights from authors who have spent time working with, supporting, and enhancing the system. Tom Adelstein is an award winning polymath system designer; Sam Hiser is a respected business consultant with an itch that led him to become the marketing project lead for OpenOffice.org. Both are advocates for open source and founders of the Open Government Interoperability Project, members of the Open Source Software Institute and contributors to the JDShelp.org project
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Thursday, July 3, 2008
The real power behind AutoCAD, however, is in its ability to be customized to the way you work. Customize is jargon for letting AutoCAD do some of the drafting for you. That can range from drawing a linetype specific to your discipline, to drawing a 3D staircase to fit between two floors and more.
The benefit? You get your work done is less time, or, if you are a free-lancer, you get more work done in the same time.
The drawback to customization is that it takes two bits of time. First, you need to take the time to learn how to customize AutoCAD -- that\'s what this series of tutorials is all about. Then, you need some more time to create the customization.
there are more than two dozen ways to customize AutoCAD (some of these may vary, depending on the version of AutoCAD you are working with):
* ADI - Autodesk Device Interface and plotting formats (replaced by HDI in AutoCAD 2000)
* ADS - AutoCAD Development System (no longer available as of AutoCAD 2000).
* API - Applications programming interface
* ASI - AutoCAD SQL Interface
* DCL - Customizable dialog boxes
* DDE - Dynamic Data Exchange
* DIESEL - Direct Interpretively Evaluated String Expression Language
* DWG - DraWinG; create custom symbols and user-defined objects.
* DXB - Drawing Interchange Binary
* DXF - Drawing Interchange Format
* DXFIX - Drawing translation (no longer available as of AutoCAD 2000)
* HLP and AHP - Customizable help (no longer available as of AutoCAD 2000)
* INI - Toolbar macros and initialization files (no longer available as of AutoCAD 2000)
* LIN - Customizable linetypes
* LSP - AutoLISP
* MNU - Customizable menu and tablet, popdown, cursor, and icon menus
* ObjectARX - AutoCAD Runtime Extension
* OLE - Object linking and embedding
* PAT - Customizable hatch patterns
* PGP - Program parameter files
* RPF - Raster pattern file
* SCR - Script files
* SHP - Customizable text fonts
* SHX - Shapes
* SLD and SLB - Slides and slide libraries
* VBA - Visual Basic for Applications
* VLISP - Visual Lisp
file type is pdf