Compiler Control - Error and Flag Messages
Enables the Compiler to produce only error numbers, and no message texts.
Changes the severity of errors/messages. Messages can also be suppressed or returned to their original severity.
Specifies the type of error message format to be used for command-line compilations and to appear in the list file.
Specifies the format of error messages in a list file.
Enables the Compiler to prompt you to stop compiling each time it gives an error message.
Makes the Compiler produce language-level certification flags when it finds syntax that is not part of a specified dialect of COBOL.
Makes the Compiler output flagging messages as error messages, warning messages or informational messages.
Flags occurences of SBCS (8-bit codes) and certain occurences of DBCS (16-bit codes) in the source code.
Causes the Compiler to flag any syntax that behaves differently at run time depending on the setting of CMPR2.
Enables the Compiler prompt you to stop compiling each time it gives a flagging message.
Specifies whether flagging messages are to be included in an error file.
Makes the Compiler produce language-level certification flags when it finds syntax that is not part of a specified level of the ANSI'85 Standard.
Registers an error message to hide so that if the error is encountered, it is ignored.
Enables the syntax checker to produce warning messages for cases where scope has been implicitly ended. This usually occurs where the scope terminator (END-VERB) could have been used.
Specifies the return-code value returned by the Compiler when it produces only informational messages.
Causes the Compiler to abort when the specified number of errors have been produced.
Causes the Compiler to check source and target lengths for alphanumeric MOVE operations, and produces a warning message if they are different.
Each time the Compiler is unable to find a copybook, it prompts you for an action.
Generates a syntax error for GO TO statements that transfer control to outside of the current section.
Causes error messages to be echoed to STDERR rather than to the console (STDOUT).
Specifies the lowest severity level of errors to report.