Click Add New File Definition.
Select the file definition type.
The available file definition type options are:
Enter a unique file definition name here.
Tip: File definition names must be unique. It cannot exist in another group.
Enter the file path here.
The file path should be the parent folder of the intended exported files, NOT the name of the destination files itself. A single file will be created for each of the tables and will be named with the same name as the table name. This parent folder needs to be accessible by both the Data Governor Web Server and Database Server.
Tip: Ensure that the Data Governor proxy account being used has the required permissions to access and write to the path.
Select the file format from the drop down.
The available file format options are:
8Here you can specify the delimiter that is used to define the fields within the source files or in the output files. Enter the delimiter in the textbox or select a delimiter from the drop down then click Insert Delimiter.
The available delimiter options are:
Select the header checkbox if the first line in the file contains header information, or a header is to be produced when used as an output.
Select the file encoding to be use when using the file definition as an output.
The available encoding options are:
Specify the file extension to be used for the source or target files. For example, csv or txt
Tip: No full stop (.) is required when entering in a file extension.
When you have entered all the necessary file definition details, click Verify File Definition to validate the syntax and verify that the file path exists.
You can choose to verify the file definition at a later time by clicking Bypass Verify. Unverified file definitions will be highlighted in red in the file definitions list and a lock icon will display under the verified column.
Click Insert to save the verified/unverified file definition.
To make changes to a file definition, click on the corresponding pencil icon.
The list of file definitions will display the following columns:
Tip: A cross against a file definition means that it is not being used and it can be deleted.
File definitions that are currently being used by other processes cannot be deleted.
You will need to remove all references to the file definition first before you can delete it.