Anatomy for SAP Net Weaver Administrator – Operations
In continuation to the previous edition Anatomy for SAP NetWeaver Administrator in SAP NetWeaver Application Server Java, here in this second edition we will cover the basic information related to task residing under “Operation “Tab
While navigating the tab Operations-> Systems
A. Application Manager
B. Start & Stop
- Application Manager – It provide an overview of the installed applications and the functionalities. Like runtime status, runtime component’s and the dependencies associated with it.
Here we can dig deeper to view System properties, Component info & Start the selected application as below figure eg. Advanced adapter engine (AF) is selected and we can check the dependencies associated with it.
Selecting the functionality name or the services eg. AAE – we will view the health status about it. The below figure will give the Summary , Runtime
With the help of Show Drop down menu (fig below), we can select the criteria of the services or functionality we need to check e.g. All, functionalities with reported issues , functionalities with Debug Logging Enabled .
Selecting the “Runtime Components“ (fig below) tab we can Start the application, view System properties and View Component’s info.
Dependencies – This tab displays the status of the system instances. Whenever you select a specific instance, a detailed frame shows the Java processes enabling start, stop, and debug options. All available Java services and applications are listed and can be activated or deactivated.
Configuration task – This window (tab ) as shown below will give the info associated with the Selected installed functionality to For eg. j2ee-default_ChannelAdmin,EJBConfiguration,j2ee-default_ChannelAdmin-Https
B. Here we can Start And Stop and view all the Java Services
- Java Instance
- Java Services
- Java Applications
Java Instance we can view the number of instance hosted and executing with nodes, further we can drill down to Java Processes name and the Process ID associated with it as well as the status. We can use more action link to view the logs, System properties (as shown in figures)
More actions –
JAVA SERVICES – Here we can view and Start Stop Java services. Some services include like Locking Mechanism, Basis Admin, and Application client.
Java Applications – This will give overview info of application components, there Status and dependencies associated with it.
Path – Operations > Jobs> Java Scheduler
This feature we can Define & Schedule the BG Jobs. A scheduler task instructs the Java Scheduler which job definition to instantiate and run, when, and with what parameters. A scheduler task can trigger a single or multiple instances of a job. i.e One can create applications that automate business processes running on the Java server and schedule tasks to manage task.
As shown in below figure, We can use Global Filter to filter jobs according to their status also view the Job details in formation tab. viz Name , Description, JOB ID , Parent ID , scheduler name etc .
Parameter tab – Contain info about which the job was scheduled to run which include direction, Default Value,type
Task – Here we can view all tasks and the description that have been created. In Status column we can check if the task is active or inactive (Hold).
We can Release, cancel the task but choosing the relevant Push buttons.
The task details include –Task ID, Task Status Task Source etc.
Cron & Recurring tab – We can fetch the date and time and the period at which an instance of a job definition and at which an instance of a job definition runs.
Operation Management → Jobs → Java Scheduler → External Schedulers
Here we can add and remove external schedulers, which can control the internal scheduler. We use this feature to maintain and trigger jobs from a single scheduler within the whole landscape.
Very good document, it really helps PI administrators.
It is a nice blog sir.
Please keep posting such blogs and guidelines for us.
Good Blog, informative 🙂
Very Nice blog.. 🙂
Keep en-lighting us.... Thanks Hemant...
Nice Blog 🙂 ... Thanks Hemant...