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What does USS stand for?

USS stands for Unix System Services (IBM)

This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Information technology (IT) and computers

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We have 149 other meanings of USS in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

TOM creates the foundation for managing divergent objects with complex inter-dependencies, for example UNIX System Services (USS) processes, MQ queues and SAP applications, which enables companies to proactively address system changes before they become system problems.
SSH Tectia Server for IBM z/OS supports key mainframe features, including native support for Multiple Virtual Storage (MVS) and Unix System Services (USS) file systems, System Management Facility (SMF) logging, automatic character set conversion, strong authentication with support for RACF, ACF2 and TSS through standard SAF calls, X.
7 includes new versions of the eNetwork Communications Server, WebSphere Application Server, OS/390 Unix System Services and OS/390 Security Server, plus Data Facilities Storage Management Systems (DFSMS) enhancements claimed to deliver performance improvements of up to 40 times over the previous release.
The Adobe PDF Library is available on a wide variety of platforms, including: -- Windows -- IBM z/OS UNIX System Services -- Sun Solaris (32-& 64-bit) -- Tru64 UNIX -- Linux -- FreeBSD (UNIX) -- HP PA-RISC (32-& 64-bit) -- Mac OS 9 -- HP IA32/IA64 (Itanium) -- Mac OS X universal binaries for PowerPC and Intel -- IBM AIX -- IBM iSeries (AS/400) -- IBM z/OS (OS/390) -- SGI IRIX "As Acrobat and Adobe PDF continue to gain momentum, it's important for Adobe to work with reliable, effective technology companies to provide PDF Library SDK support to our development partners.
Securing z/OS as a Network Attached Device - Securing the Mainframe in Cyberspace This course will outline the basics behind Unix System Services (USS) on z/OS and then detail the various additional technologies that need to be addressed in order to maintain a secure environment when z/OS is connected via a TCP/IP stack.