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Error In The Libname Statement Sas 9.0

Your code seems to work fine on my computer but that's using my own excel file. Any ideas? Reply Michael A. NOTE: The SAS System stopped processing this step because of errors. check over here

Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted July 30, 2015 at 11:55 am | Permalink I believe that FCMP also uses catalogs, and those are specific to 32-bit and 64-bit, so those catalogs would Generated Mon, 21 Nov 2016 02:23:47 GMT by s_sg2 (squid/3.5.20) This post describes the top snags that end users encounter, and how to work around them. However, if importing MS Access data, then the EG bitness must match Microsoft Office.

All Rights Reserved Support Submit a Problem Update a Problem Check Problem Status SAS Administrators Security Bulletins License Assistance Manage My Software Account Downloads & Hot Fixes Samples & SAS If I create a function with PROC FCMP in 32-bit SAS and save it to a dataset, can a 64-bit version then use the CMPLIB system option to access those functions? Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted March 31, 2014 at 7:23 am | Permalink Tony, I recommend you work with SAS Tech Support on this one. Turns out the SAS PC files server was 64 bit which did not match with my 32 bit Windows Office.

How do I convert a SharePoint Add-In .app file to a .wsp file? Your cache administrator is webmaster. Powered by vBulletin™ Version 4.1.3 Copyright © 2016 vBulletin Solutions, Inc. Or will I be forced to update all of my DBMS= statements?

Steps on this link were followed SAS Downloads: SAS PC Files Server. That works, but it might introduce other incompatibilities with how you use your Microsoft Office applications. That also uses the PC Files Server, so that component would need to be present/installed. I've also used CEDA with Connect hookup between a 32 bit machine running SAS 9.1 and 64 bit machine running 9.3 - attempted with PROC MIGRATE and PROC CATALOG within this

or will there still be trouble? One is to use PC Files Server and DBMS=EXCELCS, which will use a 32-bit process to read in your Excel file. Consider posting your question -- with sample data and details of your SAS version -- to one of our support communities. But when I try and get data out of access database using the following code: PROC IMPORT OUT=work.test DATATABLE = BOB DBMS=ACCESSCS REPLACE; DATABASE="C:\Users\ub59360\Desktop\TEST.accdb"; server="itg-chdc-rdatav"; port=9621; RUN; I get this error:

The following errors also occur in the SAS log. You might already have it in place. CONNECTION FAILED: See Log for details. So, what can they use to tell the difference between the 32 and 64-bit catalogs?

Any workarounds to suggest? All rights reserved. I researched a bit and the information was for older versions of SAS. Reply Jon Cass Posted September 29, 2015 at 3:45 pm | Permalink No luck, the export to Access is not working with DBMS=ACCESSCS (still get green truncation errors).

Your topic got me part of the way. See this SAS Note for how to get started. I am Danish, but I have made sure our strange letters (we have 3 of them) are not in any names. Raithel) Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted September 4, 2014 at 4:51 pm | Permalink Mike, that's a large-scale transition -- kudos to you for planning for it! (You know, instead of just

But, I do have 32 bit MS office and 64 bit SAS...so that might be the issue. Message 5 of 10 (2,883 Views) Reply 0 Likes TomKari Valued Guide Posts: 910 Re: Error in SAS import..connection failed & error in libname statement Options Mark as New Bookmark Subscribe Error in SAS import..connection failed & error in libname statement Solved Reply Topic Options Subscribe to RSS Feed Mark Topic as New Mark Topic as Read Float this Topic to the

Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted August 25, 2014 at 8:45 am | Permalink Ray, If importing Excel, then I would expect your import tasks to continue working.

I have no trouble with this on my laptop: PROC IMPORT OUT=WORK.APO TABLE='SAS' DBMS=ACCESSCS REPLACE; DATABASE="P:\APO\2 registrering\Indtastning APO.accdb"; RUN; But this one is trouble: PROC IMPORT OUT=WORK.Flexi2 DATATABLE='Accuracy' DBMS=ACCESSCS REPLACE; DATABASE="Z:\Flexicult.accdb"; Blog Directory blogs.sas.com RSS BUSINESS LEADERSHIPSAS Voices RSSNews and views from the people who make SAS a great place to workCustomer Intelligence RSSEvolving relationships for business growthValue Alley RSSYour pathway from This software does not execute. Your use of this blog is governed by the Terms of Use and the SAS Privacy Statement.

However, you will need to check the system requirements to ensure that your target Windows system can be used to install your version of SAS. If SAS and Office are the same bitness and everything is on the same machine, DBMS=EXCEL works and no additional moving parts are needed. Thanks, Martin Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted July 7, 2014 at 4:12 pm | Permalink Martin, there isn't a "PCFILES" template in SAS Management Console. Originally Posted by Mean Joe I am not liking SAS 9.4, wish I could stay with 9.2.

EG imports the dataset, and moves it via FTP to a temp location on the server, from which SAS on the server copied it to my final library. It is less likely to import data incorrectly compared to PROC IMPORT. I'm assuming it needs to be checked but it's a very large file. But using ACCESS gives me "Connection Failed.

I suspect that much of that information is in SAS catalogs, which need to be converted using PROC CPORT or perhaps PROC MIGRATE. This allows you to use SAS/ACCESS to PC Files, with a PC Files Server, to access Excel files from a 64-bit SAS or SAS on UNIX. In the not-so-distant future, all apps will eventually become native 64-bit. If you have SAS 9.3M1 or later you can use DBMS=XLSX and skip the PC File Server.

Reply Lyn Posted July 19, 2016 at 5:37 am | Permalink Thank you so much for this post- it fixed my problem immediately! But one of the problems I'm having is that SAS won't read the variable names as you know, 9220184 is an invalid SAS name so SAS changes it to _220184. 3) Except for the "CS" I am using the same code that worked on my 32 mascine. That brings us to the last "gotcha".

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