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authorDavid Teigland <teigland@redhat.com>2007-05-29 08:44:23 -0500
committerSteven Whitehouse <swhiteho@redhat.com>2007-07-09 08:22:52 +0100
commit84d8cd69a8e7f1c9962f46bc79850c9f1f663806 (patch)
tree4c0cedc62e7b94ba2aaa1ea9faeb7de074e08e08 /fs/dlm/user.c
parentb3cab7b9a34a6e65c1ca8f80fb57b256d57e8555 (diff)
[DLM] timeout fixes
Various fixes related to the new timeout feature: - add_timeout() missed setting TIMEWARN flag on lkb's when the TIMEOUT flag was already set - clear_proc_locks should remove a dead process's locks from the timeout list - the end-of-life calculation for user locks needs to consider that ETIMEDOUT is equivalent to -DLM_ECANCEL - make initial default timewarn_cs config value visible in configfs - change bit position of TIMEOUT_CANCEL flag so it's not copied to a remote master node - set timestamp on remote lkb's so a lock dump will display the time they've been waiting Signed-off-by: David Teigland <teigland@redhat.com> Signed-off-by: Steven Whitehouse <swhiteho@redhat.com>
Diffstat (limited to 'fs/dlm/user.c')
-rw-r--r--fs/dlm/user.c49
1 files changed, 30 insertions, 19 deletions
diff --git a/fs/dlm/user.c b/fs/dlm/user.c
index 37aad3fe894..329da1b5285 100644
--- a/fs/dlm/user.c
+++ b/fs/dlm/user.c
@@ -138,6 +138,35 @@ static void compat_output(struct dlm_lock_result *res,
}
#endif
+/* Figure out if this lock is at the end of its life and no longer
+ available for the application to use. The lkb still exists until
+ the final ast is read. A lock becomes EOL in three situations:
+ 1. a noqueue request fails with EAGAIN
+ 2. an unlock completes with EUNLOCK
+ 3. a cancel of a waiting request completes with ECANCEL/EDEADLK
+ An EOL lock needs to be removed from the process's list of locks.
+ And we can't allow any new operation on an EOL lock. This is
+ not related to the lifetime of the lkb struct which is managed
+ entirely by refcount. */
+
+static int lkb_is_endoflife(struct dlm_lkb *lkb, int sb_status, int type)
+{
+ switch (sb_status) {
+ case -DLM_EUNLOCK:
+ return 1;
+ case -DLM_ECANCEL:
+ case -ETIMEDOUT:
+ if (lkb->lkb_grmode == DLM_LOCK_IV)
+ return 1;
+ break;
+ case -EAGAIN:
+ if (type == AST_COMP && lkb->lkb_grmode == DLM_LOCK_IV)
+ return 1;
+ break;
+ }
+ return 0;
+}
+
/* we could possibly check if the cancel of an orphan has resulted in the lkb
being removed and then remove that lkb from the orphans list and free it */
@@ -184,25 +213,7 @@ void dlm_user_add_ast(struct dlm_lkb *lkb, int type)
log_debug(ls, "ast overlap %x status %x %x",
lkb->lkb_id, ua->lksb.sb_status, lkb->lkb_flags);
- /* Figure out if this lock is at the end of its life and no longer
- available for the application to use. The lkb still exists until
- the final ast is read. A lock becomes EOL in three situations:
- 1. a noqueue request fails with EAGAIN
- 2. an unlock completes with EUNLOCK
- 3. a cancel of a waiting request completes with ECANCEL
- An EOL lock needs to be removed from the process's list of locks.
- And we can't allow any new operation on an EOL lock. This is
- not related to the lifetime of the lkb struct which is managed
- entirely by refcount. */
-
- if (type == AST_COMP &&
- lkb->lkb_grmode == DLM_LOCK_IV &&
- ua->lksb.sb_status == -EAGAIN)
- eol = 1;
- else if (ua->lksb.sb_status == -DLM_EUNLOCK ||
- (ua->lksb.sb_status == -DLM_ECANCEL &&
- lkb->lkb_grmode == DLM_LOCK_IV))
- eol = 1;
+ eol = lkb_is_endoflife(lkb, ua->lksb.sb_status, type);
if (eol) {
lkb->lkb_ast_type &= ~AST_BAST;
lkb->lkb_flags |= DLM_IFL_ENDOFLIFE;