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Default branch: MAIN
Current tag: nick-csl-alignment-base
Revision 1.140 / (download) - annotate - [select for diffs], Wed May 2 20:40:23 2007 UTC (11 years, 1 month ago) by dyoung
CVS Tags: yamt-idlelwp-base8, nick-csl-alignment-base, mjf-ufs-trans-base, hpcarm-cleanup
Branch point for: nick-csl-alignment, jmcneill-pm
Changes since 1.139: +41 -49 lines
Diff to previous 1.139 (colored)
Eliminate address family-specific route caches (struct route, struct route_in6, struct route_iso), replacing all caches with a struct route. The principle benefit of this change is that all of the protocol families can benefit from route cache-invalidation, which is necessary for correct routing. Route-cache invalidation fixes an ancient PR, kern/3508, at long last; it fixes various other PRs, also. Discussions with and ideas from Joerg Sonnenberger influenced this work tremendously. Of course, all design oversights and bugs are mine. DETAILS 1 I added to each address family a pool of sockaddrs. I have introduced routines for allocating, copying, and duplicating, and freeing sockaddrs: struct sockaddr *sockaddr_alloc(sa_family_t af, int flags); struct sockaddr *sockaddr_copy(struct sockaddr *dst, const struct sockaddr *src); struct sockaddr *sockaddr_dup(const struct sockaddr *src, int flags); void sockaddr_free(struct sockaddr *sa); sockaddr_alloc() returns either a sockaddr from the pool belonging to the specified family, or NULL if the pool is exhausted. The returned sockaddr has the right size for that family; sa_family and sa_len fields are initialized to the family and sockaddr length---e.g., sa_family = AF_INET and sa_len = sizeof(struct sockaddr_in). sockaddr_free() puts the given sockaddr back into its family's pool. sockaddr_dup() and sockaddr_copy() work analogously to strdup() and strcpy(), respectively. sockaddr_copy() KASSERTs that the family of the destination and source sockaddrs are alike. The 'flags' argumet for sockaddr_alloc() and sockaddr_dup() is passed directly to pool_get(9). 2 I added routines for initializing sockaddrs in each address family, sockaddr_in_init(), sockaddr_in6_init(), sockaddr_iso_init(), etc. They are fairly self-explanatory. 3 structs route_in6 and route_iso are no more. All protocol families use struct route. I have changed the route cache, 'struct route', so that it does not contain storage space for a sockaddr. Instead, struct route points to a sockaddr coming from the pool the sockaddr belongs to. I added a new method to struct route, rtcache_setdst(), for setting the cache destination: int rtcache_setdst(struct route *, const struct sockaddr *); rtcache_setdst() returns 0 on success, or ENOMEM if no memory is available to create the sockaddr storage. It is now possible for rtcache_getdst() to return NULL if, say, rtcache_setdst() failed. I check the return value for NULL everywhere in the kernel. 4 Each routing domain (struct domain) has a list of live route caches, dom_rtcache. rtflushall(sa_family_t af) looks up the domain indicated by 'af', walks the domain's list of route caches and invalidates each one.
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