You have displayed the trace records that you want to analyze in a basic or extended list.
Sorting the Trace List and the Extended Trace List
You can sort the list by any of the parameters in the list heading, that is, transaction name, process identification number, process type, client, and user name. To sort the list, position the cursor on the relevant column and choose the pushbutton Sort or the appropriate menu option.
Switching from the Trace List to the Extended Trace List
To switch from the basic simple list to the extended list, choose the pushbutton Extended List or choose the appropriate menu option.
Detailed Display and Replacing Placeholders
When the logged statement is formatted, you can specify whether to replace the placeholders in the statement by the current variables or leave them in the statement and list the variables separately. If there are no variables, the two display forms are identical. To display the statement, double-click its short form or the menu option Detail, or click the magnifying glass icon.
To replace the placeholders with the current variables, choose the pushbutton Replace Placeholder in the SQL Statement, or choose the appropriate menu option.
Displaying Information about DDIC Objects
If you wish to look at the Dictionary description for the object (table or lock object) to which the statement refers, position the cursor on the object and choose DDIC info. Alternatively, you can choose the same function from the menu. If the current statement contains several DDIC object (for example, a join), the Object Name row contains the first object to appear in the statement.
If the log entry is an RFC entry, the column contains a shortened version of the name of the instance on which the function module is executed. In this case, you cannot display a Dictionary definition.
You can display further DDIC Dictionary information by opening the actual definition of the object in the DDIC. For more information, refer to Finding Dictionary Information.
Execution Plan for SQL Statements
To display the execution plan of a selected SQL statement, place the cursor on the statement and choose the pushbutton Explain SQL Statement. The SQL statements for which an execution plan can be displayed depends on the database system that you are using. The execution plan for a SELECT statement under the Oracle database system looks like this: