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Remove the coda fs. It hasn't worked in a long time.
MASSIVE reorganization of the device operations vector. Change cdevsw to dev_ops. dev_ops is a syslink-compatible operations vector structure similar to the vop_ops structure used by vnodes. Remove a huge number of instances where a thread pointer is still being passed as an argument to various device ops and other related routines. The device OPEN and IOCTL calls now take a ucred instead of a thread pointer, and the CLOSE call no longer takes a thread pointer.
Get rid of the weird coda VOP function arguments and void casts and replace with the proper arguments.
The thread/proc pointer argument in the VFS subsystem originally existed for... well, I'm not sure *WHY* it originally existed when most of the time the pointer couldn't be anything other then curthread or curproc or the code wouldn't work. This is particularly true of lockmgr locks. Remove the pointer argument from all VOP_*() functions, all fileops functions, and most ioctl functions.
Remove VOP_GETVOBJECT, VOP_DESTROYVOBJECT, and VOP_CREATEVOBJECT. Rearrange the VFS code such that VOP_OPEN is now responsible for associating a VM object with a vnode. Add the vinitvmio() helper routine.
* Remove (void) casts for discarded return values. * Put function types on separate lines. * Ansify function definitions. In-collaboration-with: Alexey Slynko <email@example.com>
VFS messaging/interfacing work stage 9/99: VFS 'NEW' API WORK. NOTE: unionfs and nullfs are temporarily broken by this commit. * Remove the old namecache API. Remove vfs_cache_lookup(), cache_lookup(), cache_enter(), namei() and lookup() are all gone. VOP_LOOKUP() and VOP_CACHEDLOOKUP() have been collapsed into a single non-caching VOP_LOOKUP(). * Complete the new VFS CACHE (namecache) API. The new API is able to supply topological guarentees and is able to reserve namespaces, including negative cache spaces (whether the target name exists or not), which the new API uses to reserve namespace for things like NRENAME and NCREATE (and others). * Complete the new namecache API. VOP_NRESOLVE, NLOOKUPDOTDOT, NCREATE, NMKDIR, NMKNOD, NLINK, NSYMLINK, NWHITEOUT, NRENAME, NRMDIR, NREMOVE. These new calls take (typicaly locked) namecache pointers rather then combinations of directory vnodes, file vnodes, and name components. The new calls are *MUCH* simpler in concept and implementation. For example, VOP_RENAME() has 8 arguments while VOP_NRENAME() has only 3 arguments. The new namecache API uses the namecache to lock namespaces without having to lock the underlying vnodes. For example, this allows the kernel to reserve the target name of a create function trivially. Namecache records are maintained BY THE KERNEL for both positive and negative hits. Generally speaking, the kernel layer is now responsible for resolving path elements. NRESOLVE is called when an unresolved namecache record needs to be resolved. Unlike the old VOP_LOOKUP, NRESOLVE is simply responsible for associating a vnode to a namecache record (positive hit) or telling the system that it's a negative hit, and not responsible for handling symlinks or other special cases or doing any of the other path lookup work, much unlike the old VOP_LOOKUP. It should be particularly noted that the new namecache topology does not allow disconnected namecache records. In rare cases where a vnode must be converted to a namecache pointer for new API operation via a file handle (i.e. NFS), the cache_fromdvp() function is provided and a new API VOP, VOP_NLOOKUPDOTDOT() is provided to allow the namecache to resolve the topology leading up to the requested vnode. These and other topological guarentees greatly reduce the complexity of the new namecache API. The new namei() is called nlookup(). This function uses a combination of cache_n*() calls, VOP_NRESOLVE(), and standard VOP calls resolve the supplied path, deal with symlinks, and so forth, in a nice small compact compartmentalized procedure. * The old VFS code is no longer responsible for maintaining namecache records, a function which was mostly adhoc cache_purge()s occuring before the VFS actually knows whether an operation will succeed or not. The new VFS code is typically responsible for adjusting the state of locked namecache records passed into it. For example, if NCREATE succeeds it must call cache_setvp() to associate the passed namecache record with the vnode representing the successfully created file. The new requirements are much less complex then the old requirements. * Most VFSs still implement the old API calls, albeit somewhat modified and in particular the VOP_LOOKUP function is now *MUCH* simpler. However, the kernel now uses the new API calls almost exclusively and relies on compatibility code installed in the default ops (vop_compat_*()) to convert the new calls to the old calls. * All kernel system calls and related support functions which used to do complex and confusing namei() operations now do far less complex and far less confusing nlookup() operations. * SPECOPS shortcutting has been implemented. User reads and writes now go directly to supporting functions which talk to the device via fileops rather then having to be routed through VOP_READ or VOP_WRITE, saving significant overhead. Note, however, that these only really effect /dev/null and /dev/zero. Implementing this was fairly easy, we now simply pass an optional struct file pointer to VOP_OPEN() and let spec_open() handle the override. SPECIAL NOTES: It should be noted that we must still lock a directory vnode LK_EXCLUSIVE before issuing a VOP_LOOKUP(), even for simple lookups, because a number of VFS's (including UFS) store active directory scanning information in the directory vnode. The legacy NAMEI_LOOKUP cases can be changed to use LK_SHARED once these VFS cases are fixed. In particular, we are now organized well enough to actually be able to do record locking within a directory for handling NCREATE, NDELETE, and NRENAME situations, but it hasn't been done yet. Many thanks to all of the testers and in particular David Rhodus for finding a large number of panics and other issues.
Device layer rollup commit. * cdevsw_add() is now required. cdevsw_add() and cdevsw_remove() may specify a mask/match indicating the range of supported minor numbers. Multiple cdevsw_add()'s using the same major number, but distinctly different ranges, may be issued. All devices that failed to call cdevsw_add() before now do. * cdevsw_remove() now automatically marks all devices within its supported range as being destroyed. * vnode->v_rdev is no longer resolved when the vnode is created. Instead, only v_udev (a newly added field) is resolved. v_rdev is resolved when the vnode is opened and cleared on the last close. * A great deal of code was making rather dubious assumptions with regards to the validity of devices associated with vnodes, primarily due to the persistence of a device structure due to being indexed by (major, minor) instead of by (cdevsw, major, minor). In particular, if you run a program which connects to a USB device and then you pull the USB device and plug it back in, the vnode subsystem will continue to believe that the device is open when, in fact, it isn't (because it was destroyed and recreated). In particular, note that all the VFS mount procedures now check devices via v_udev instead of v_rdev prior to calling VOP_OPEN(), since v_rdev is NULL prior to the first open. * The disk layer's device interaction has been rewritten. The disk layer (i.e. the slice and disklabel management layer) no longer overloads its data onto the device structure representing the underlying physical disk. Instead, the disk layer uses the new cdevsw_add() functionality to register its own cdevsw using the underlying device's major number, and simply does NOT register the underlying device's cdevsw. No confusion is created because the device hash is now based on (cdevsw,major,minor) rather then (major,minor). NOTE: This also means that underlying raw disk devices may use the entire device minor number instead of having to reserve the bits used by the disk layer, and also means that can we (theoretically) stack a fully disklabel-supported 'disk' on top of any block device. * The new reference counting scheme prevents this by associating a device with a cdevsw and disconnecting the device from its cdevsw when the cdevsw is removed. Additionally, all udev2dev() lookups run through the cdevsw mask/match and only successfully find devices still associated with an active cdevsw. * Major work on MFS: MFS no longer shortcuts vnode and device creation. It now creates a real vnode and a real device and implements real open and close VOPs. Additionally, due to the disk layer changes, MFS is no longer limited to 255 mounts. The new limit is 16 million. Since MFS creates a real device node, mount_mfs will now create a real /dev/mfs<PID> device that can be read from userland (e.g. so you can dump an MFS filesystem). * BUF AND DEVICE STRATEGY changes. The struct buf contains a b_dev field. In order to properly handle stacked devices we now require that the b_dev field be initialized before the device strategy routine is called. This required some additional work in various VFS implementations. To enforce this requirement, biodone() now sets b_dev to NODEV. The new disk layer will adjust b_dev before forwarding a request to the actual physical device. * A bug in the ISO CD boot sequence which resulted in a panic has been fixed. Testing by: lots of people, but David Rhodus found the most aggregious bugs.
device switch 1/many: Remove d_autoq, add d_clone (where d_autoq was). d_autoq was used to allow the device port dispatch to mix old-style synchronous calls with new style messaging calls within a particular device. It was never used for that purpose. d_clone will be more fully implemented as work continues. We are going to install d_port in the dev_t (struct specinfo) structure itself and d_clone will be needed to allow devices to 'revector' the port on a minor-number by minor-number basis, in particular allowing minor numbers to be directly dispatched to distinct threads. This is something we will be needing later on.
Style(9) cleanup to src/sys/vfs, stage 1/21: coda. - Convert K&R-style function definitions to ANSI style. Submitted-by: Andre Nathan <firstname.lastname@example.org> Minor-whitespace-tweaks-by: cpressey
kernel tree reorganization stage 1: Major cvs repository work (not logged as commits) plus a major reworking of the #include's to accomodate the relocations. * CVS repository files manually moved. Old directories left intact and empty (temporary). * Reorganize all filesystems into vfs/, most devices into dev/, sub-divide devices by function. * Begin to move device-specific architecture files to the device subdirs rather then throwing them all into, e.g. i386/include * Reorganize files related to system busses, placing the related code in a new bus/ directory. Also move cam to bus/cam though this may not have been the best idea in retrospect. * Reorganize emulation code and place it in a new emulation/ directory. * Remove the -I- compiler option in order to allow #include file localization, rename all config generated X.h files to use_X.h to clean up the conflicts. * Remove /usr/src/include (or /usr/include) dependancies during the kernel build, beyond what is normally needed to compile helper programs. * Make config create 'machine' softlinks for architecture specific directories outside of the standard <arch>/include. * Bump the config rev. WARNING! after this commit /usr/include and /usr/src/sys/compile/* should be regenerated from scratch.
DEV messaging stage 1/4: Rearrange struct cdevsw and add a message port and auto-queueing mask. The mask will tell us which message functions can be safely queued to another thread and which still need to run in the context of the caller. Primary configuration fields (name, cmaj, flags, port, autoq mask) are now at the head of the structure. Function vectors, which may eventually go away, are at the end. The port and autoq fields are non-functional in this stage. The old BDEV device major number support has also been removed from cdevsw, and code has been added to translate the bootdev passed from the boot code (the boot code has always passed the now defunct block device major numbers and we obviously need to keep that compatibility intact).
Add the DragonFly cvs id and perform general cleanups on cvs/rcs/sccs ids. Most ids have been removed from !lint sections and moved into comment sections.
import from FreeBSD RELENG_4 1.18