Chat now with support
Chat with Support

SharePlex 9.2.4 - Administration Guide

About this Guide Conventions used in this guide Overview of SharePlex Run SharePlex Run multiple instances of SharePlex Execute commands in sp_ctrl Set SharePlex parameters Configure data replication Configure replication to and from a container database Configure named queues Configure partitioned replication Configure replication to a change history target Configure a replication strategy Configure DDL replication Configure error handling Configure data transformation Configure security features Start replication on your production systems Monitor SharePlex Prevent and solve replication problems Repair out-of-sync data Tune the Capture process Tune the Post process Recover replication after Oracle failover Make changes to an active replication environment Apply an Oracle application patch or upgrade Back up Oracle data on the source or target Troubleshooting Tips Appendix A: Peer-To-Peer Diagram Appendix B: SharePlex environment variables

abort config

Use the abort config command to deactivate a configuration instantly and delete all associated queues and replication processes at the same time. This command stops all replication activity for the configured datasource on the source and target systems, whether or not data in the queues has been posted. It is a forceful deactivation.

The abort config command is effective when there has been a system, configuration, or data problem and you need to prevent posting to the target system(s). Because you are deleting whatever data remains in the pipeline, the source and target instances will go out of synchronization after this command takes effect.

If any SharePlex replication process stops before or during the abort config command, the command also stops. When the process starts again, the command resumes working. This allows abort config to work even if the network is temporarily down — it remains in the queues until the connection is restored.

If there are multiple active configurations on the same source system, use the abort config command only if there are named export queues that separate the replication streams for each one. Without named export queues, SharePlex funnels all replicated data through one export queue, and an abort config command for one configuration deletes the data for all of them. To create named queues, see Chapter 5 of the SharePlex Administrator’s Guide.

Usage

Supported sources:

Oracle and SQL Server

Supported targets: All
Authorization level: Administrator
Issues for: source system
Related commands: deactivate config, purge config

Syntax

Basic command Remote options
abort config filename

[ on host |

on host:portnumber |

on login/password@host |

on login/password@host:portnumber ]

Syntax description

Component Description
filename 

The name of the configuration that you want to abort. Configuration names are case-sensitive.

Example:

sp_ctrl(sysA)> abort config sales

Remote options

These options enable you to issue the command on a remote machine and to script commands that include a login name, password, port number, or combination of those items.

Option Description
on host

Execute the command on a remote system (one other than the one where the current sp_ctrl session is running). You are prompted for login credentials for the remote system. If used, must be the last component of the command syntax.

Example: sp_ctrl(sysB)>status on SysA

on host:portnumber

Execute the command on a remote system when a remote login and port number must be provided. If used, must be the last component of the command syntax.

Example: sp_ctrl(sysB)>status on SysA:8304

on login/password@host

Execute the command on a remote system when a remote login, password, and host name must be provided. If used, must be the last component of the command syntax.

Example: sp_ctrl(sysB)>status on john/spot5489@SysA

on login/password@host:portnumber

Execute the command on a remote system when a remote login, password, host name, and port number must be provided. If used, must be the last component of the command syntax.

Example: sp_ctrl(sysB)>status on john/spot5489@SysA:8304

Related Documents