Error In The Libname Statement Sas 9.3
To check whether you have 32-bit or 64-bit Excel on Office 2010: 1.Start an Office product, such as Excel. In 32-bit SAS on Windows, the encoding is WINDOWS_32. I do have the actual PC Files Sever service running, however, when I open the actual application, an error window pops up that says "Unable to connect to service/port 9621, Code=3." The alternative DBMS= options do not support the MIXED or (more importantly) the GETNAMES options, without which reading in big datafiles is a pain. news
Any help? ERROR The requested URL could not be retrieved The following error was encountered while trying to retrieve the URL: http://0.0.0.9/ Connection to 0.0.0.9 failed. Any ideas? Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted March 31, 2014 at 7:23 am | Permalink Tony, I recommend you work with SAS Tech Support on this one.
The good news is that in SAS 9.3, the SAS developers "taught" SAS for Windows to bypass the CEDA layer when the only encoding difference is WINDOWS_32 versus WINDOWS_64. A quick search came across this helpful blog post. However, if importing MS Access data, then the EG bitness must match Microsoft Office. Econ.
- Reply Jared Posted February 12, 2014 at 11:06 am | Permalink Having just switched to a 64-bit environment, I came across the #1 Gotcha.
- Thanks in advance for your cooperation.
- It didnt work on my 64 bit laptop so I started using DBMS=ACCESSCS REPLACE which fixed the problem for some databases.
- Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted April 28, 2014 at 9:30 pm | Permalink Yes, you should be able to use DBMS=XLSX to read and write the Excel file with a wide number
- The number of ways of selecting 6 shoes from 8 pairs of shoes so that exactly 2 pairs of shoes are formed Where were sacrifices offered if not in the Temple?
- Kat Posted December 20, 2013 at 11:52 am | Permalink Thank you for all this good advice!
Product expiration dates: ---Base SAS Software 30JUL2015 ---SAS/STAT 30JUL2015 ---SAS/GRAPH 30JUL2015 ---SAS/ETS 30JUL2015 ---SAS/IML 30OCT2014 ---SAS/SHARE 30JUL2015 ---SAS/CONNECT 30JUL2015 ---SAS/SHARE*NET 30JUL2015 ---SAS OLAP Server 30JUL2015 ---SAS Enterprise Miner 30JUL2015 ---MDDB Server Question: if a format catalog won't work for a different created in a different "bit-iness" of SAS won't work, what about stored functions? 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). Best regards.
for example Libname myxl excel "C:\Users\Desktop\test.xlsx" ; The reason I am asking is to update my office to 64 bit and would be able to import data from multiple excel tabs. Reply Lyn Posted July 19, 2016 at 5:37 am | Permalink Thank you so much for this post- it fixed my problem immediately! The 32-bit version of SAS Enterprise Guide can save data as MDB (the older MS Access format). Generated Mon, 21 Nov 2016 05:22:54 GMT by s_fl369 (squid/3.5.20)
For example, you start with a libname statement libname exceltst path="C:\Users\username\Documents\test.xlsx"; And, then later you can reference a named range in this with exceltst.stuff, assume "stuff" is a named range. It can happen when you use PROC EXPORT to export Excel files, or use DBMS=ACCESS for Microsoft Access database files, or when you try to use LIBNAME EXCEL to reference a Living on an Isolated Peninsula - Making it Impossible to Leave What is this jelly like substance on electromagnetic shield of a LTE Modem? It is really weird.
Reply Pat Posted April 28, 2014 at 6:42 pm | Permalink I need to import (and eventually export) data from (to) 32-bit MS Excel that contains up to 360 numeric variables. Finally let's go the easiest solution: as you may know, SAS 9.1.3 is a 32-bit release, SAS 9.2 and 9.3 are 64-bit release. ODBC works for Excel too, but I consider that a workaround and not a best practice. You can install the PC Files Server on your desktop, or on a central server if that's more convenient for your workplace.
Reply Ronei Frota Posted August 13, 2013 at 10:08 am | Permalink Hi! Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted August 24, 2016 at 12:56 pm | Permalink That's right. The incompatibility hiccups of today will be tomorrow's faint memory. Raithel) Reply HA Posted October 8, 2014 at 2:06 pm | Permalink If I install an office 64 bit would I be able to use the excel libref ?
For another (on an encrypted drive, that I have made sure is accessed when importing) I get this: ERROR: Unable to transcode data to/from UCS-2 encoding. A SAS technical resource guide - SAS Users on April 12, 2016 at 3:26 pm […] Moving to 64-bit (& be sure to check out this resource as […] Post a I'm assuming it needs to be checked but it's a very large file. Also review this SAS Note 43802.
And if you have SAS 9.3, you probably won't see this message at all...at least not when the data originates from 32-bit SAS for Windows. 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. Reply Michael A.
You can accomplish this by using the Generic Library template though.
See SAS Log for details. These option depend on what dbms you use. NOTE: There are a few feature differences between the EXCELCS and EXCEL options. How do I get the last lines of dust into the dustpan?
Reply Michelle Posted November 9, 2015 at 1:23 pm | Permalink what is it about SDD created datasets that don't work with the old SAS Viewer? When you say "update your MS Access ..... " so do you mean I need to save the SAS dataset in ODBC dataset and then exporting the dataset into Access using If you have SAS 9.3M1 or later you can use DBMS=XLSX and skip the PC File Server. Reply Chris Hemedinger Posted December 4, 2014 at 9:20 am | Permalink Chelly, It's difficult to guess what's going on here; we'll need more details.
See SAS Log for details.' The range (sheet) is correct, so something else is wrong. How do you get my ETS project files created in SAS 9.3 to be read by ETS in SAS 9.4? You might try a test with limited data rows and exclude the time/datetime columns to see if it eliminates the warning. My SAS, MS Office, and Windows OS are all 32 bit so I was very frustrated that this was the only article about the error.
I never figured out the issue, but apparently every other person in class was having the same issue with SAS on their personal computers, so the professor started just giving us