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Encyclopedia > IBM System i
i5 Model 570 (2006)

The IBM System i (formerly known as iSeries, AS/400) was a midrange system platform produced by IBM. It was officially introduced as the AS/400 in 1988. It was then renamed to the eServer iSeries in 2000 as part of IBM's e-Server branding initiative. In 2006, the platform was rebranded to System i. Image File history File links I5-570. ... Image File history File links I5-570. ... In computing, a platform describes some sort of framework, either in hardware or software, which allows software to run. ... International Business Machines Corporation (IBM, or colloquially, Big Blue) (NYSE: IBM) (incorporated June 15, 1911, in operation since 1888) is headquartered in Armonk, New York, USA. The company manufactures and sells computer hardware, software, and services. ... Year 1988 (MCMLXXXVIII) was a leap year starting on Friday (link displays 1988 Gregorian calendar). ... Year 2000 (MM) was a leap year starting on Saturday. ... Year 2006 (MMVI) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ...


In April 2008, IBM announced a further rebranding of the System i and its integration with the System p platform. The unified product line is called IBM Power Systems.

Contents

Summary

The AS/400, introduced in 1988 by IBM, renamed to iSeries in 2000, is a minicomputer for general business and departmental use. It is still in production under the names iSeries and i5. The AS/400 is an object-based system with an integrated DB2 database. All software necessary to run this computer is included and integrated. More than 2,500 business software applications were available when the first AS/400 was delivered. DB2 is one of IBMs lines of relational database management system (or, as IBM now calls it, data server) software products within IBMs broader Information Management Software line. ...


The AS/400 was the first general-purpose computer system to attain a C2 security rating from the NSA (National Security Agency). In 1995 it was the first to employ a 64-bit processor and operating system. The architecture of the system allows future implementation of 128-bit processors when they become available.


Features include an extremely fast DBMS (DB2/400), a menu-driven interface, multi-user support, terminals (IBM 5250) and printers, security, communications, client-server and web-based applications and an extensive library-based operating system, OS/400.


A big selling point is that applications can run without modification on any model in the product line, from small, single-processor machines up to those with 64 multi-core CPUs.


It also supports Unix-like file directories, industry-leading support for Java, client-server technologies and a native Apache web server, for modern and GUI-style applications. On most other platforms everything is a file. On the AS/400 everything is an object.


Features

The IBM System i platform extended the System/38 architecture of an object-based system with an integrated DB2 database that was designed to implement E. F. Codd's relational database model, which is based on Codd's 12 rules, in the operating system and hardware. Equally important were the virtual machine and single-level storage concepts which established the platform as an advanced business computer. The IBM System/38 was a computer. ... DB2 is one of IBMs lines of relational database management system (or, as IBM now calls it, data server) software products within IBMs broader Information Management Software line. ... This article is about computing. ... Edgar Frank Ted Codd (August 23, 1923 – April 18, 2003) was a British computer scientist who made seminal contributions to the theory of relational databases. ... A relational database is a database that conforms to the relational model, and refers to a databases data and schema (the databases structure of how those data are arranged). ... Codds 12 rules are a set of 12 rules proposed by Edgar F. Codd, a pioneer of the relational model for databases, designed to define what is required from a database management system in order for it to be considered relational, i. ... An operating system (OS) is a software that manages computer resources and provides programmers with an interface used to access those resources. ... ‹ The template below (Expand) is being considered for deletion. ...


Instruction set

One feature that contributes to the longevity of the IBM System i platform is its high-level instruction set (called TIMI for "Technology Independent Machine Interface" by IBM), which allows application programs to take advantage of advances in hardware and software without recompilation. TIMI is a virtual instruction set; it is not the instruction set of the underlying CPU. User-mode programs contain both TIMI instructions and the machine instructions of the CPU, thus ensuring hardware independence. This is conceptually somewhat similar to the virtual machine architecture of programming environments such as Smalltalk, Java and .NET. The key difference is that it is embedded so deeply into the AS/400's design as to make applications effectively binary-compatible across different processor families. An instruction set is [a list of] all the instructions, and all their variations, that a processor can execute. ... Computer software (or simply software) refers to one or more computer programs and data held in the storage of a computer for some purpose. ... In computer science, a virtual machine is software that creates a virtualized environment between the computer platform and its operating system, so that the end user can operate software on an abstract machine. ... For other uses, see Small talk. ... Java language redirects here. ... Microsoft . ...


Note that, unlike some other virtual-machine architectures in which the virtual instructions are interpreted at runtime, TIMI instructions are never interpreted. They constitute an intermediate compile time step and are translated into the processor's instruction set as the final compilation step. The TIMI instructions are stored within the final program object, in addition to the executable machine instructions. This is how application objects compiled on one processor family (e.g., the original CISC AS/400 48-bit processors) could be moved to a new processor (e.g., PowerPC 64-bit) without re-compilation. An application was saved from the older 48-bit platform and restored onto the new 64-bit platform where the operating system discarded the old machine instructions and re-translated the TIMI instructions into 64-bit instructions for the new processor. In computer science, runtime or run time describes the operation of a computer program, the duration of its execution, from beginning to termination (compare compile time). ... In computer science, compile time, as opposed to runtime, is the time when a compiler compiles code written in a programming language into an executable form. ... A complex instruction set computer (CISC) is a microprocessor instruction set architecture (ISA) in which each instruction can execute several low-level operations, such as a load from memory, an arithmetic operation, and a memory store, all in a single instruction. ... PowerPC is a RISC microprocessor architecture created by the 1991 Apple–IBM–Motorola alliance, known as AIM. Originally intended for personal computers, PowerPC CPUs have since become popular embedded and high-performance processors as well. ...


The IBM System i's instruction set defines all pointers as 128-bit. This was an original design feature of the System/38 (S/38) in the mid 1970s. For PowerPC processors, the virtual address resides in the rightmost 64 bits of a pointer (48 bits in the S/38 and CISC AS/400), leaving room for addresses to be expanded past 64 bits in future processors. The 64-bit address space addresses all of main memory and disk (the single-level storage concept). The IBM System/38 was a computer. ...


The original AS/400 CISC models used the same 48-bit address space as the S/38. This was expanded to 64-bits in 1995 when the PowerPC RISC 64-bit CPU processor replaced the 48-bit CISC processor. A Complex Instruction Set Computer (CISC) is an instruction set architecture (ISA) in which each instruction can indicate several low-level operations, such as a load from memory, an arithmetic operation, and a memory store, all in a single instruction. ... Year 1995 (MCMXCV) was a common year starting on Sunday. ... PowerPC is a RISC microprocessor architecture created by the 1991 Apple–IBM–Motorola alliance, known as AIM. Originally intended for personal computers, PowerPC CPUs have since become popular embedded and high-performance processors as well. ... Reduced Instruction Set Computer (RISC), is a microprocessor CPU design philosophy that favors a smaller and simpler set of instructions that all take about the same amount of time to execute. ...


Software

Here Debian GNU/Linux is running natively on an IBM System i Logical Partition.

The IBM System i includes an extensive library-based operating system, i5/OS, and is also capable of supporting multiple instances of AIX, Linux, Lotus Domino, Microsoft Windows 2000 and Windows Server 2003. While i5/OS, AIX, Linux and Lotus Domino are supported on the POWER processors, Windows is supported with either single-processor internal blade servers (IXS) or externally-linked multiple-processor servers (IXA). Image File history File links Download high resolution version (1400x1050, 241 KB) Summary Screenshot of Debian Linux running on an IBM iSeries model 9406-520. ... Image File history File links Download high resolution version (1400x1050, 241 KB) Summary Screenshot of Debian Linux running on an IBM iSeries model 9406-520. ... Debian, created by the Debian Project, is a widely used distribution of free software developed through the collaboration of volunteers from around the world. ... An operating system (OS) is a software that manages computer resources and provides programmers with an interface used to access those resources. ... OS/400 is an operating system used on IBMs line of AS/400 (now called iSeries) minicomputers. ... AIX (Advanced Interactive eXecutive) is a proprietary operating system developed by IBM based on UNIX System V. Before the product was ever marketed, the acronym AIX originally stood for Advanced IBM UNIX. AIX has pioneered numerous network operating system enhancements, introducing new innovations later adopted by Unix-like operating systems... This article is about operating systems that use the Linux kernel. ... Lotus Domino is a IBM server product that provides e-mail and collaboration capabilities. ... Microsoft Corporation, (NASDAQ: MSFT, HKSE: 4338) is a multinational computer technology corporation with global annual revenue of US$44. ... Windows 2000 (also referred to as Win2K) is a preemptive, interruptible, graphical and business-oriented operating system designed to work with either uniprocessor or symmetric multi-processor computers. ... Windows Server 2003 (also referred to as Win2K3) is a server operating system produced by Microsoft. ... POWER is a RISC instruction set architecture designed by IBM. The name is a acronym for Performance Optimization With Enhanced RISC. POWER is also the name of a series of microprocessors that implements the instruction set architecture. ...


LPAR (Logical PARtitioning), a feature introduced from IBM's mainframe computers, facilitates running multiple operating systems simultaneously on one IBM System i unit. A system configured with LPAR can run various operating systems on separate partitions while ensuring that one OS cannot run over the memory or resources of another. Each LPAR is given a portion of system resources (memory, hard disk space, and CPU time) via a system of weights that determines where unused resources are allocated at any given time. The operating systems supported (and commonly used) under the LPAR scheme are i5/OS, AIX, and Linux. In IBM mainframe computing, a Logical Partition, commonly called an LPAR, is a virtualized computing environment abstracted from all physical devices. ... For other uses, see Mainframe. ... OS/400 is an operating system used on IBMs line of AS/400 (now called iSeries) minicomputers. ... AIX (Advanced Interactive eXecutive) is a proprietary operating system developed by IBM based on UNIX System V. Before the product was ever marketed, the acronym AIX originally stood for Advanced IBM UNIX. AIX has pioneered numerous network operating system enhancements, introducing new innovations later adopted by Unix-like operating systems... This article is about operating systems that use the Linux kernel. ...


Other features include an integrated DB2 database management system, a menu-driven interface, multi-user support, non-programmable terminals (IBM 5250) and printers, security, communications, client-server and web-based applications. Much of the software necessary to run the IBM System i is included and integrated into the base operating system. DB2 is one of IBMs lines of relational database management system (or, as IBM now calls it, data server) software products within IBMs broader Information Management Software line. ... A database management system (DBMS) is computer software designed for the purpose of managing databases based on a variety of data models. ... Multi-user is a term that defines an operating system that allows concurrent access by multiple users of a computer. ... Not to be confused with 5250 (Involuntary psychiatric hold). ...


The IBM System i also supports common client-server-based technologies such as ODBC and JDBC for accessing its database from client software such as Java, Microsoft .NET languages and others. Client/Server is a network application architecture which separates the client (usually the graphical user interface) from the server. ... In computing, Open Database Connectivity (ODBC) provides a standard software API method for using database management systems (DBMS). ... JDBC is an API for the Java programming language that defines how a client may access a database. ... Java language redirects here. ... Microsoft . ...


The IBM System i also provides an environment for AIX applications to run natively on i5/OS without the need for an AIX LPAR. AIX (Advanced Interactive eXecutive) is the name given to a series of proprietary operating systems sold by IBM for several of its computer system platforms, based on UNIX System V. Before the product was ever marketed, the acronym AIX originally stood for Advanced IBM UNIX. The latest scalable AIX 5L...


Programming

Programming languages available for the AS/400 include RPG, assembly language, C, C++, Pascal, Java, EGL , Perl, Smalltalk, COBOL, SQL, BASIC, PHP, PL/I, Python and REXX. Several CASE tools are available: AllFusion Plex (see *Plex Wiki), ADELIA, Synon, AS/SET, IBM Rational Business Developer Extension, LANSA, ProGen Plus, and PHP. RPG or RPG IV is a native programming language for IBMs iSeries (aka AS400) minicomputer system. ... An assembly language is a low-level language for programming computers. ... C is a general-purpose, block structured, procedural, imperative computer programming language developed in 1972 by Dennis Ritchie at the Bell Telephone Laboratories for use with the Unix operating system. ... C++ (pronounced ) is a general-purpose programming language. ... Pascal is a structured imperative computer programming language, developed in 1970 by Niklaus Wirth as a language particularly suitable for structured programming. ... Java language redirects here. ... For other uses, see Perl (disambiguation). ... For other uses, see Small talk. ... COBOL (pronounced //) is a Third-generation programming language, and one of the oldest programming languages still in active use. ... SQL (IPA: or ) is a computer language designed for the retrieval and management of data in relational database management systems, database schema creation and modification, and database object access control management. ... BASIC (Beginners All-purpose Symbolic Instruction Code) is a family of high-level programming languages. ... For other uses, see PHP (disambiguation). ... PL/I (Programming Language One, pronounced pee el one) is an imperative computer programming language designed for scientific, engineering, and business applications. ... Python is a general-purpose, high-level programming language. ... REXX (REstructured eXtended eXecutor) is an interpreted programming language which was developed at IBM. It is a structured high-level programming language which was designed to be both easy to learn and easy to read. ... ERwin CASE tool on Windows 2000 Computer-aided software engineering (CASE) is the use of software tools to assist in the development and maintenance of software. ... Synon/2E was the original name of a CASE tool for the IBM System/38 and (later) AS/400 computers. ... LANSA is classified as a 4 GL. In its native form on the AS400 it takes advantage of the AS400 command prompting for all of its commands. ... For other uses, see PHP (disambiguation). ...


The IBM System i fully supports the Java language, including a 32-bit Java Virtual Machine (JVM) and a 64-bit JVM. Java language redirects here. ... A Java Virtual Machine (JVM) is a set of computer software programs and data structures which implements a specific virtual machine model. ...


Commands in the Control Language (CL) are promptable using the keyboard F4 function key, and most provide cursor-sensitive help to make specifying command parameters simpler. All command names and parameter keywords are based upon uniform standardized and mostly 3-letter abbreviations for verbs and subjects, making for easy rendering and interpretation by the application developer, as opposed to other operating systems with often cryptic or inconsistent command names for related functions or command parameter switches. For instance, the parameter keyword to apply a text description to any object to be created or changed is spelled the same way for all such commands. The AS/400 control language (CL) is reminiscent of JCL and consists of an ever expanding set of command objects (*CMD) used to invoke traditional AS/400 programs and/or get help on what those programs do. ...


Examples:

  • CRTUSRPRF - Create (verb) user (modifier) profile (noun)
  • DSPUSRPRF, CHGUSRPRF, DLTUSRPRF - Display, change, and delete user profile
  • DLTLIB - Delete (verb) library (noun)
  • CRTLIB, DSPLIB, CHGLIB - Create, display, and change a library
  • ADDLIBLE, CHGLIBL - Add to or change library list
  • CPYF, CRTF, DSPF, CHGF, DLTF - Copy, create, display, change, and delete file
  • WRKACTJOB - Work with Active Jobs
  • WRKSYSSTS - Work with System Status
  • STRSST, STRPASTHR, STRSBS - Start System Service Tools, start pass through (remote login), start subsystem
  • VRYCFG - Vary configuration, bring interfaces up or down
  • PWRDWNSYS - Power Down System


For traditional business programming languages such as RPG, COBOL, and C, the IBM System i provides an interface to the integrated database that allows these languages to treat database files much like other platforms treat ISAM or VSAM files. ISAM stands for Indexed Sequential Access Method, a method for storing data for fast retrieval. ... Virtual Sequential Access Method (VSAM) is an IBM disk file storage scheme first used in the S/370 and virtual storage. ...


Support for 5250 display operations is provided via display files, an interface between workstations, keyboards and displays, and interactive applications, as opposed to batch processing with little or no user interaction. ASCII terminals and PC workstations are equally and well supported, also via internet or LAN network access supplemented by either IBM or non-IBM communication software, for example TELNET or TELNET 5250. IBM 5250, originally, was a particular model of a terminal device sold with the IBM S/36 minicomputer system. ... Lan can stand for several things: A local area network Lan (airline) formerly LanChile Lan Peru Län, a kind of administrative division used in Sweden Lan Mandragoran, a fictional character in the Wheel of Time fantasy series by Robert Jordan. ... For the packet switched network, see Telenet. ... For the packet switched network, see Telenet. ...


History

The IBM System i, then known as the AS/400, was the continuation of the System/38 database machine architecture (announced by IBM in October 1978 and delivered in August 1979). The AS/400 removed capability-based addressing.[1] The AS/400 added source compatibility with the System/36 combining the two primary computers manufactured by the IBM Rochester plant. The System/36 was IBMs most successful mini-computer but the architecture had reached its limit. The first AS/400 systems (known by the development code names Silverlake and Olympic) were delivered in 1988, and the product line has been refreshed continually since then. The programmers who worked on OS/400, the operating system of the AS/400, did not have a UNIX background. Dr Frank Soltis, the chief architect, says that this is the main difference between this and any other operating system. The IBM System/38 was a computer. ... In computer science, capability-based addressing is a scheme used by some computers to control access to memory. ... The System/36 was a minicomputer marketed by IBM from 1983 to 2000. ... OS/400 is an operating system used on IBMs line of AS/400 (now called iSeries) minicomputers. ... Frank Soltis, an American computer scientist, is IBMs Chief Scientist for the iSeries computers. ...


The AS/400 was the first general-purpose computer system to attain a C2 security rating from the NSA, and in 1995 was extended to employ a 64-bit processor and operating system. The introduction to this article provides insufficient context for those unfamiliar with the subject matter. ... NSA redirects here. ... Year 1995 (MCMXCV) was a common year starting on Sunday. ... In computing, a 64-bit component is one in which data are processed or stored in 64-bit units (words). ...


In 2000 IBM renamed the AS/400 to iSeries, as part of its e-Server branding initiative. The product line was further extended in 2004 with the introduction of the i5 servers, the first to use the IBM POWER5 processor. The architecture of the system allows for future implementation of 128-bit processors when they become available. Existing applications can use the new hardware without modification. Year 2000 (MM) was a leap year starting on Saturday. ... POWER is a RISC instruction set architecture designed by IBM. The name is a acronym for Performance Optimization With Enhanced RISC. POWER is also the name of a series of microprocessors that implements the instruction set architecture. ...


Although announced in 1988, the AS/400 remains IBM's most recent major architectural shift that was developed wholly internally. Since the arrival of Lou Gerstner in 1993, IBM has viewed such colossal internal developments as too risky. Instead, IBM now prefers to make key product strides through acquisition -- e.g., the takeovers of Lotus Software and Rational Software -- and to support the development of open standards, particularly Linux. It is noteworthy that after the departure of CEO John Akers in 1993, when IBM looked likely to be split up, Bill Gates commented that the only part of IBM that Microsoft would be interested in was the AS/400 division. (At the time, many of Microsoft's internal systems ran on the AS/400 platform.[2]) Year 1988 (MCMLXXXVIII) was a leap year starting on Friday (link displays 1988 Gregorian calendar). ... Louis V. Gerstner, Jr. ... For other uses, see IBM (disambiguation) and Big Blue. ... Lotus Software (called Lotus Development Corporation before its acquisition by IBM) is an American software company with its headquarters in Cambridge, Massachusetts. ... Rational Machines was founded by Paul Levy and Mike Devlin in 1981 to provide tools to expand the use of modern software engineering practices, particularly explicit modular architecture and iterative development. ... John Fellows Akers (born 1934) is a U.S. computer businessman. ... For other persons named Bill Gates, see Bill Gates (disambiguation). ...


Hardware

The AS/400 was originally based on a custom IBM CISC CPU which used a CPU architecture known as Internal MicroProgrammed Interface (IMPI) and an instruction set similar to the IBM 370. It was later migrated to a POWER-based RISC CPU family eventually known as RS64.[3] CPU redirects here. ... IBM logo The IBM System/370 (often: S/370) was a model range of IBM mainframes announced on June 30, 1970 as the successors to the System/360 family. ... Reduced Instruction Set Computer (RISC), is a microprocessor CPU design philosophy that favors a smaller and simpler set of instructions that all take about the same amount of time to execute. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ...


CPU in AS/400, iSeries, i5

The System i5 uses IBM POWER CPUs. These CPUs are developed and manufactured by IBM. The POWER 4/5/5+ chips contain two cores. There are Multi-Chip Modules (MCM) available. They have 2 CPUs (4 cores) or 4 CPUs (8 cores) in one MCM. POWER is a RISC instruction set architecture designed by IBM. The name is a acronym for Performance Optimization With Enhanced RISC. POWER is also the name of a series of microprocessors that implements the instruction set architecture. ... POWER5 MCM with four processors and four 36 MB external L3 cache modules on a ceramic substrate. ...

CPU Year Speed Server-Model
Cobra (A10) since 1995 55 or 75 MHz Model: 4xx, 5xx
Muskie (A25/A30) since 1995 125 or 154 MHz Model: 53x
Apache (RS64) (A35) since 1997 125 MHz Model: 6xx, 150
NorthStar (RS64 II) since 1998 200, 255 or 262 MHz Model: 170, 250, 7xx, 650, S40, SB1[4]
Pulsar (RS64 III) since 1999 450 MHz Model: 270, 820
IStar since 2000 400, 500, 540 or 600 MHz Model: 820, 830, 840, SB2, SB3
SStar (RS64 IV) since 2001 540, 600 or 750 MHz Model: 270, 800, 810, 820, 830, 840
POWER4 since 2002 1.3 GHz Model: 890
POWER4 since 2003 1.1 or 1.3 GHz Model: 825, 870
POWER5 since 2005 1.5 or 1.65 GHz Model: i5-520; i5-550; i5-570; i5-595
POWER5 since 2006 1.9 GHz Model: i5-595
POWER5+ since 2006
1.9 GHz
2.2 GHz
Model: i5-520, i5-550, i5-515, i5-525
Model: i5-570
POWER6 since 2007 4.0 GHz
4.7 GHz
Model: BladeCenter JS22
Model: i5-570 (MMA)

The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... The IBM RS64 family of processors is used in the RS/6000 and AS/400 server product lines. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... POWER5 dual-MCM POWER5 quad-MCM POWER5 is a microprocessor developed by IBM. It is an improved variant of the highly successful POWER4. ... The POWER6 microprocessor is IBMs follow on to the POWER5. ...

Models of AS/400, iSeries, i5 systems

Model Year CPU Group Base - CPW
B10, B20, B30, B35, B40, B45, B50, B60, B70 1988, 1989 P10, P20 2,9 - 20
C04, C06, C10, C20, C25 1990 P10 3,1 - 6,1
D02, D04, D06, D10, D20, D25, D35, D45, D50, D60, D70, D80 1991 P10, P20, P30 3,8 - 56,6
E02, E04, E06, E10, E20, E25, E35, E45, E50, E60, E70, E80, E90, E95 1992 P10, P20, P30, P40 4,5 - 116,6
F02, F04, F06, F10, F20, F25, F35, F45, F50, F60, F70, F80, F90, F95, F97 1993 P05, P10, P20, P30, P40 5,5 - 177,4
P01, P02, P03 1993, 1994, 1995 P05 7,3 - 16,8
150 1996 P05 10,9 - 35,0
S10, S20, S30, S40 1997 P05, P10, P20, P30, P40, P50 45,4 - 4550
SB1, SB2, SB3 1997, 2000 P30, P40 1794 - 16500
10S, 100, 135, 140 1995, 1993 P05, P10, P20 17,1 - 65,6
170 1998 P05, P10, P20, 30 - 1090
200, 20S, 236 1994 P05, P10 7,3 - 17,1
250 2000 P05 50 - 75
270 2000 P05, P10, P20 50 - 2350
300, 30S, 310 1994 P10, P20, P30, P40 11,6 - 177,4
400, 40S, 436 1995 P05, P10 13,8 - 91,0
500, 50S, 510, 530, 53S 1995 P10, P20, P30, P40 18,7 - 650
600, 620, 640, 650 1997 P05, P10, P20, P30, P40, P50 22,7 - 4550
720 1999 P10, P20, P30 240 - 1600
730 1999 P20, P30, P40 560 - 2890
740 1999 P40, P50 3660 - 4550
800 2003 P05, P10 300 - 950
810 2003 P10, P20 750 - 2700
820 2000, 2001 P05, P10, P20, P30, P40 100 - 3700
825 2003 P30 3600 - 6600
830 2000, 2002 P20, P30, P40, P50 1850 - 7350
840 2000,2001,2002 P40, P50 10000 - 20200
870 2002 P40, P50 7700 - 20000
890 2002 P50, P60 20000 - 37400
520 2004 - 2006 P05, P10, P20 500 - 7100
550 2004 - 2006 P20 3300 - 14000
570 2004 - 2006 P30, P40 3300 - 58500
595 2004 - 2006 P50, P60 24500 - 216000
515 2007 P05 3800 - 7100
525 2007 P10 3800 - 7100
570 2007 P40 16700 - 58500
MMA 2007 P30 5500 - 76900

See also

The AS/400 control language (CL) is reminiscent of JCL and consists of an ever expanding set of command objects (*CMD) used to invoke traditional AS/400 programs and/or get help on what those programs do. ... A library (*LIB) on the AS/400 is an object that is used as a system directory to keeps track of other objects. ... On most other platforms everything is a file. ... OS/400 is an operating system used on IBMs line of AS/400 (now called iSeries) minicomputers. ... Not to be confused with 5250 (Involuntary psychiatric hold). ... Intelligent Printer Data Stream (IPDS) describes the data stream used by a variety of IBM and OEM print servers that drive all-points-addressable (APA) page printers. ... iSeries QSHELL is a command line interpreter (shell) running on the IBM iSeries computer platform. ... Look up common in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... IBM logo The RS/6000 (for RISC System/6000), now System p5, is IBMs current RISC/UNIX-based server and workstation product line. ...

References

  1. ^ Frank G. Soltis Fortress Rochester: The Inside Story of the IBM ISeries p.119
  2. ^ Microsoft TechNet. AS/400s extinct at Microsoft since 1999. Google discussion group, Microsoft runs AS/400's in house - Article?. Retrieved on 2007-05-16.
  3. ^ Soltis, Frank G.. When Is PowerPC Not PowerPC?. The 400 Squadron. Retrieved on 2006-03-18.
  4. ^ IBM.com. V4R3 Questions and Answers. Reference # 8625668200695613. Retrieved on 2007-04-04.

Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 136th day of the year (137th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2006 (MMVI) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 77th day of the year (78th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 94th day of the year (95th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ...

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