aboutsummaryrefslogtreecommitdiff
path: root/net/rxrpc/call_object.c
AgeCommit message (Collapse)Author
2017-11-29Merge git://git.kernel.org/pub/scm/linux/kernel/git/davem/netLinus Torvalds
Pull networking fixes from David Miller: 1) The forcedeth conversion from pci_*() DMA interfaces to dma_*() ones missed one spot. From Zhu Yanjun. 2) Missing CRYPTO_SHA256 Kconfig dep in cfg80211, from Johannes Berg. 3) Fix checksum offloading in thunderx driver, from Sunil Goutham. 4) Add SPDX to vm_sockets_diag.h, from Stephen Hemminger. 5) Fix use after free of packet headers in TIPC, from Jon Maloy. 6) "sizeof(ptr)" vs "sizeof(*ptr)" bug in i40e, from Gustavo A R Silva. 7) Tunneling fixes in mlxsw driver, from Petr Machata. 8) Fix crash in fanout_demux_rollover() of AF_PACKET, from Mike Maloney. 9) Fix race in AF_PACKET bind() vs. NETDEV_UP notifier, from Eric Dumazet. 10) Fix regression in sch_sfq.c due to one of the timer_setup() conversions. From Paolo Abeni. 11) SCTP does list_for_each_entry() using wrong struct member, fix from Xin Long. 12) Don't use big endian netlink attribute read for IFLA_BOND_AD_ACTOR_SYSTEM, it is in cpu endianness. Also from Xin Long. 13) Fix mis-initialization of q->link.clock in CBQ scheduler, preventing adding filters there. From Jiri Pirko. * git://git.kernel.org/pub/scm/linux/kernel/git/davem/net: (67 commits) ethernet: dwmac-stm32: Fix copyright net: via: via-rhine: use %p to format void * address instead of %x net: ethernet: xilinx: Mark XILINX_LL_TEMAC broken on 64-bit myri10ge: Update MAINTAINERS net: sched: cbq: create block for q->link.block atm: suni: remove extraneous space to fix indentation atm: lanai: use %p to format kernel addresses instead of %x VSOCK: Don't set sk_state to TCP_CLOSE before testing it atm: fore200e: use %pK to format kernel addresses instead of %x ambassador: fix incorrect indentation of assignment statement vxlan: use __be32 type for the param vni in __vxlan_fdb_delete bonding: use nla_get_u64 to extract the value for IFLA_BOND_AD_ACTOR_SYSTEM sctp: use right member as the param of list_for_each_entry sch_sfq: fix null pointer dereference at timer expiration cls_bpf: don't decrement net's refcount when offload fails net/packet: fix a race in packet_bind() and packet_notifier() packet: fix crash in fanout_demux_rollover() sctp: remove extern from stream sched sctp: force the params with right types for sctp csum apis sctp: force SCTP_ERROR_INV_STRM with __u32 when calling sctp_chunk_fail ...
2017-11-24rxrpc: Add a timeout for detecting lost ACKs/lost DATADavid Howells
Add an extra timeout that is set/updated when we send a DATA packet that has the request-ack flag set. This allows us to detect if we don't get an ACK in response to the latest flagged packet. The ACK packet is adjudged to have been lost if it doesn't turn up within 2*RTT of the transmission. If the timeout occurs, we schedule the sending of a PING ACK to find out the state of the other side. If a new DATA packet is ready to go sooner, we cancel the sending of the ping and set the request-ack flag on that instead. If we get back a PING-RESPONSE ACK that indicates a lower tx_top than what we had at the time of the ping transmission, we adjudge all the DATA packets sent between the response tx_top and the ping-time tx_top to have been lost and retransmit immediately. Rather than sending a PING ACK, we could just pick a DATA packet and speculatively retransmit that with request-ack set. It should result in either a REQUESTED ACK or a DUPLICATE ACK which we can then use in lieu the a PING-RESPONSE ACK mentioned above. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-11-24rxrpc: Fix call timeoutsDavid Howells
Fix the rxrpc call expiration timeouts and make them settable from userspace. By analogy with other rx implementations, there should be three timeouts: (1) "Normal timeout" This is set for all calls and is triggered if we haven't received any packets from the peer in a while. It is measured from the last time we received any packet on that call. This is not reset by any connection packets (such as CHALLENGE/RESPONSE packets). If a service operation takes a long time, the server should generate PING ACKs at a duration that's substantially less than the normal timeout so is to keep both sides alive. This is set at 1/6 of normal timeout. (2) "Idle timeout" This is set only for a service call and is triggered if we stop receiving the DATA packets that comprise the request data. It is measured from the last time we received a DATA packet. (3) "Hard timeout" This can be set for a call and specified the maximum lifetime of that call. It should not be specified by default. Some operations (such as volume transfer) take a long time. Allow userspace to set/change the timeouts on a call with sendmsg, using a control message: RXRPC_SET_CALL_TIMEOUTS The data to the message is a number of 32-bit words, not all of which need be given: u32 hard_timeout; /* sec from first packet */ u32 idle_timeout; /* msec from packet Rx */ u32 normal_timeout; /* msec from data Rx */ This can be set in combination with any other sendmsg() that affects a call. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-11-24rxrpc: Split the call params from the operation paramsDavid Howells
When rxrpc_sendmsg() parses the control message buffer, it places the parameters extracted into a structure, but lumps together call parameters (such as user call ID) with operation parameters (such as whether to send data, send an abort or accept a call). Split the call parameters out into their own structure, a copy of which is then embedded in the operation parameters struct. The call parameters struct is then passed down into the places that need it instead of passing the individual parameters. This allows for extra call parameters to be added. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-11-24rxrpc: Provide a different lockdep key for call->user_mutex for kernel callsDavid Howells
Provide a different lockdep key for rxrpc_call::user_mutex when the call is made on a kernel socket, such as by the AFS filesystem. The problem is that lockdep registers a false positive between userspace calling the sendmsg syscall on a user socket where call->user_mutex is held whilst userspace memory is accessed whereas the AFS filesystem may perform operations with mmap_sem held by the caller. In such a case, the following warning is produced. ====================================================== WARNING: possible circular locking dependency detected 4.14.0-fscache+ #243 Tainted: G E ------------------------------------------------------ modpost/16701 is trying to acquire lock: (&vnode->io_lock){+.+.}, at: [<ffffffffa000fc40>] afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] but task is already holding lock: (&mm->mmap_sem){++++}, at: [<ffffffff8104376a>] __do_page_fault+0x1ef/0x486 which lock already depends on the new lock. the existing dependency chain (in reverse order) is: -> #3 (&mm->mmap_sem){++++}: __might_fault+0x61/0x89 _copy_from_iter_full+0x40/0x1fa rxrpc_send_data+0x8dc/0xff3 rxrpc_do_sendmsg+0x62f/0x6a1 rxrpc_sendmsg+0x166/0x1b7 sock_sendmsg+0x2d/0x39 ___sys_sendmsg+0x1ad/0x22b __sys_sendmsg+0x41/0x62 do_syscall_64+0x89/0x1be return_from_SYSCALL_64+0x0/0x75 -> #2 (&call->user_mutex){+.+.}: __mutex_lock+0x86/0x7d2 rxrpc_new_client_call+0x378/0x80e rxrpc_kernel_begin_call+0xf3/0x154 afs_make_call+0x195/0x454 [kafs] afs_vl_get_capabilities+0x193/0x198 [kafs] afs_vl_lookup_vldb+0x5f/0x151 [kafs] afs_create_volume+0x2e/0x2f4 [kafs] afs_mount+0x56a/0x8d7 [kafs] mount_fs+0x6a/0x109 vfs_kern_mount+0x67/0x135 do_mount+0x90b/0xb57 SyS_mount+0x72/0x98 do_syscall_64+0x89/0x1be return_from_SYSCALL_64+0x0/0x75 -> #1 (k-sk_lock-AF_RXRPC){+.+.}: lock_sock_nested+0x74/0x8a rxrpc_kernel_begin_call+0x8a/0x154 afs_make_call+0x195/0x454 [kafs] afs_fs_get_capabilities+0x17a/0x17f [kafs] afs_probe_fileserver+0xf7/0x2f0 [kafs] afs_select_fileserver+0x83f/0x903 [kafs] afs_fetch_status+0x89/0x11d [kafs] afs_iget+0x16f/0x4f8 [kafs] afs_mount+0x6c6/0x8d7 [kafs] mount_fs+0x6a/0x109 vfs_kern_mount+0x67/0x135 do_mount+0x90b/0xb57 SyS_mount+0x72/0x98 do_syscall_64+0x89/0x1be return_from_SYSCALL_64+0x0/0x75 -> #0 (&vnode->io_lock){+.+.}: lock_acquire+0x174/0x19f __mutex_lock+0x86/0x7d2 afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] afs_fetch_data+0x80/0x12a [kafs] afs_readpages+0x314/0x405 [kafs] __do_page_cache_readahead+0x203/0x2ba filemap_fault+0x179/0x54d __do_fault+0x17/0x60 __handle_mm_fault+0x6d7/0x95c handle_mm_fault+0x24e/0x2a3 __do_page_fault+0x301/0x486 do_page_fault+0x236/0x259 page_fault+0x22/0x30 __clear_user+0x3d/0x60 padzero+0x1c/0x2b load_elf_binary+0x785/0xdc7 search_binary_handler+0x81/0x1ff do_execveat_common.isra.14+0x600/0x888 do_execve+0x1f/0x21 SyS_execve+0x28/0x2f do_syscall_64+0x89/0x1be return_from_SYSCALL_64+0x0/0x75 other info that might help us debug this: Chain exists of: &vnode->io_lock --> &call->user_mutex --> &mm->mmap_sem Possible unsafe locking scenario: CPU0 CPU1 ---- ---- lock(&mm->mmap_sem); lock(&call->user_mutex); lock(&mm->mmap_sem); lock(&vnode->io_lock); *** DEADLOCK *** 1 lock held by modpost/16701: #0: (&mm->mmap_sem){++++}, at: [<ffffffff8104376a>] __do_page_fault+0x1ef/0x486 stack backtrace: CPU: 0 PID: 16701 Comm: modpost Tainted: G E 4.14.0-fscache+ #243 Hardware name: ASUS All Series/H97-PLUS, BIOS 2306 10/09/2014 Call Trace: dump_stack+0x67/0x8e print_circular_bug+0x341/0x34f check_prev_add+0x11f/0x5d4 ? add_lock_to_list.isra.12+0x8b/0x8b ? add_lock_to_list.isra.12+0x8b/0x8b ? __lock_acquire+0xf77/0x10b4 __lock_acquire+0xf77/0x10b4 lock_acquire+0x174/0x19f ? afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] __mutex_lock+0x86/0x7d2 ? afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] ? afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] ? afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] afs_begin_vnode_operation+0x33/0x77 [kafs] afs_fetch_data+0x80/0x12a [kafs] afs_readpages+0x314/0x405 [kafs] __do_page_cache_readahead+0x203/0x2ba ? filemap_fault+0x179/0x54d filemap_fault+0x179/0x54d __do_fault+0x17/0x60 __handle_mm_fault+0x6d7/0x95c handle_mm_fault+0x24e/0x2a3 __do_page_fault+0x301/0x486 do_page_fault+0x236/0x259 page_fault+0x22/0x30 RIP: 0010:__clear_user+0x3d/0x60 RSP: 0018:ffff880071e93da0 EFLAGS: 00010202 RAX: 0000000000000000 RBX: 000000000000011c RCX: 000000000000011c RDX: 0000000000000000 RSI: 0000000000000008 RDI: 000000000060f720 RBP: 000000000060f720 R08: 0000000000000001 R09: 0000000000000000 R10: 0000000000000001 R11: ffff8800b5459b68 R12: ffff8800ce150e00 R13: 000000000060f720 R14: 00000000006127a8 R15: 0000000000000000 padzero+0x1c/0x2b load_elf_binary+0x785/0xdc7 search_binary_handler+0x81/0x1ff do_execveat_common.isra.14+0x600/0x888 do_execve+0x1f/0x21 SyS_execve+0x28/0x2f do_syscall_64+0x89/0x1be entry_SYSCALL64_slow_path+0x25/0x25 RIP: 0033:0x7fdb6009ee07 RSP: 002b:00007fff566d9728 EFLAGS: 00000246 ORIG_RAX: 000000000000003b RAX: ffffffffffffffda RBX: 000055ba57280900 RCX: 00007fdb6009ee07 RDX: 000055ba5727f270 RSI: 000055ba5727cac0 RDI: 000055ba57280900 RBP: 000055ba57280900 R08: 00007fff566d9700 R09: 0000000000000000 R10: 000055ba5727cac0 R11: 0000000000000246 R12: 0000000000000000 R13: 000055ba5727cac0 R14: 000055ba5727f270 R15: 0000000000000000 Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-11-21treewide: setup_timer() -> timer_setup()Kees Cook
This converts all remaining cases of the old setup_timer() API into using timer_setup(), where the callback argument is the structure already holding the struct timer_list. These should have no behavioral changes, since they just change which pointer is passed into the callback with the same available pointers after conversion. It handles the following examples, in addition to some other variations. Casting from unsigned long: void my_callback(unsigned long data) { struct something *ptr = (struct something *)data; ... } ... setup_timer(&ptr->my_timer, my_callback, ptr); and forced object casts: void my_callback(struct something *ptr) { ... } ... setup_timer(&ptr->my_timer, my_callback, (unsigned long)ptr); become: void my_callback(struct timer_list *t) { struct something *ptr = from_timer(ptr, t, my_timer); ... } ... timer_setup(&ptr->my_timer, my_callback, 0); Direct function assignments: void my_callback(unsigned long data) { struct something *ptr = (struct something *)data; ... } ... ptr->my_timer.function = my_callback; have a temporary cast added, along with converting the args: void my_callback(struct timer_list *t) { struct something *ptr = from_timer(ptr, t, my_timer); ... } ... ptr->my_timer.function = (TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)my_callback; And finally, callbacks without a data assignment: void my_callback(unsigned long data) { ... } ... setup_timer(&ptr->my_timer, my_callback, 0); have their argument renamed to verify they're unused during conversion: void my_callback(struct timer_list *unused) { ... } ... timer_setup(&ptr->my_timer, my_callback, 0); The conversion is done with the following Coccinelle script: spatch --very-quiet --all-includes --include-headers \ -I ./arch/x86/include -I ./arch/x86/include/generated \ -I ./include -I ./arch/x86/include/uapi \ -I ./arch/x86/include/generated/uapi -I ./include/uapi \ -I ./include/generated/uapi --include ./include/linux/kconfig.h \ --dir . \ --cocci-file ~/src/data/timer_setup.cocci @fix_address_of@ expression e; @@ setup_timer( -&(e) +&e , ...) // Update any raw setup_timer() usages that have a NULL callback, but // would otherwise match change_timer_function_usage, since the latter // will update all function assignments done in the face of a NULL // function initialization in setup_timer(). @change_timer_function_usage_NULL@ expression _E; identifier _timer; type _cast_data; @@ ( -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, NULL, _E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, NULL, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, NULL, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, NULL, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, NULL, &_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, NULL, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, NULL, (_cast_data)&_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, NULL, 0); ) @change_timer_function_usage@ expression _E; identifier _timer; struct timer_list _stl; identifier _callback; type _cast_func, _cast_data; @@ ( -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, _callback, _E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, &_callback, _E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, _callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, &_callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, (_cast_func)_callback, _E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, (_cast_func)&_callback, _E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, (_cast_func)_callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, (_cast_func)&_callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, _callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, _callback, (_cast_data)&_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, &_callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, &_callback, (_cast_data)&_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, (_cast_func)_callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, (_cast_func)_callback, (_cast_data)&_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, (_cast_func)&_callback, (_cast_data)_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, (_cast_func)&_callback, (_cast_data)&_E); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | _E->_timer@_stl.function = _callback; | _E->_timer@_stl.function = &_callback; | _E->_timer@_stl.function = (_cast_func)_callback; | _E->_timer@_stl.function = (_cast_func)&_callback; | _E._timer@_stl.function = _callback; | _E._timer@_stl.function = &_callback; | _E._timer@_stl.function = (_cast_func)_callback; | _E._timer@_stl.function = (_cast_func)&_callback; ) // callback(unsigned long arg) @change_callback_handle_cast depends on change_timer_function_usage@ identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; type _origtype; identifier _origarg; type _handletype; identifier _handle; @@ void _callback( -_origtype _origarg +struct timer_list *t ) { ( ... when != _origarg _handletype *_handle = -(_handletype *)_origarg; +from_timer(_handle, t, _timer); ... when != _origarg | ... when != _origarg _handletype *_handle = -(void *)_origarg; +from_timer(_handle, t, _timer); ... when != _origarg | ... when != _origarg _handletype *_handle; ... when != _handle _handle = -(_handletype *)_origarg; +from_timer(_handle, t, _timer); ... when != _origarg | ... when != _origarg _handletype *_handle; ... when != _handle _handle = -(void *)_origarg; +from_timer(_handle, t, _timer); ... when != _origarg ) } // callback(unsigned long arg) without existing variable @change_callback_handle_cast_no_arg depends on change_timer_function_usage && !change_callback_handle_cast@ identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; type _origtype; identifier _origarg; type _handletype; @@ void _callback( -_origtype _origarg +struct timer_list *t ) { + _handletype *_origarg = from_timer(_origarg, t, _timer); + ... when != _origarg - (_handletype *)_origarg + _origarg ... when != _origarg } // Avoid already converted callbacks. @match_callback_converted depends on change_timer_function_usage && !change_callback_handle_cast && !change_callback_handle_cast_no_arg@ identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; identifier t; @@ void _callback(struct timer_list *t) { ... } // callback(struct something *handle) @change_callback_handle_arg depends on change_timer_function_usage && !match_callback_converted && !change_callback_handle_cast && !change_callback_handle_cast_no_arg@ identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; type _handletype; identifier _handle; @@ void _callback( -_handletype *_handle +struct timer_list *t ) { + _handletype *_handle = from_timer(_handle, t, _timer); ... } // If change_callback_handle_arg ran on an empty function, remove // the added handler. @unchange_callback_handle_arg depends on change_timer_function_usage && change_callback_handle_arg@ identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; type _handletype; identifier _handle; identifier t; @@ void _callback(struct timer_list *t) { - _handletype *_handle = from_timer(_handle, t, _timer); } // We only want to refactor the setup_timer() data argument if we've found // the matching callback. This undoes changes in change_timer_function_usage. @unchange_timer_function_usage depends on change_timer_function_usage && !change_callback_handle_cast && !change_callback_handle_cast_no_arg && !change_callback_handle_arg@ expression change_timer_function_usage._E; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; type change_timer_function_usage._cast_data; @@ ( -timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); +setup_timer(&_E->_timer, _callback, (_cast_data)_E); | -timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); +setup_timer(&_E._timer, _callback, (_cast_data)&_E); ) // If we fixed a callback from a .function assignment, fix the // assignment cast now. @change_timer_function_assignment depends on change_timer_function_usage && (change_callback_handle_cast || change_callback_handle_cast_no_arg || change_callback_handle_arg)@ expression change_timer_function_usage._E; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; type _cast_func; typedef TIMER_FUNC_TYPE; @@ ( _E->_timer.function = -_callback +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E->_timer.function = -&_callback +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E->_timer.function = -(_cast_func)_callback; +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E->_timer.function = -(_cast_func)&_callback +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E._timer.function = -_callback +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E._timer.function = -&_callback; +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E._timer.function = -(_cast_func)_callback +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; | _E._timer.function = -(_cast_func)&_callback +(TIMER_FUNC_TYPE)_callback ; ) // Sometimes timer functions are called directly. Replace matched args. @change_timer_function_calls depends on change_timer_function_usage && (change_callback_handle_cast || change_callback_handle_cast_no_arg || change_callback_handle_arg)@ expression _E; identifier change_timer_function_usage._timer; identifier change_timer_function_usage._callback; type _cast_data; @@ _callback( ( -(_cast_data)_E +&_E->_timer | -(_cast_data)&_E +&_E._timer | -_E +&_E->_timer ) ) // If a timer has been configured without a data argument, it can be // converted without regard to the callback argument, since it is unused. @match_timer_function_unused_data@ expression _E; identifier _timer; identifier _callback; @@ ( -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0L); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0UL); +timer_setup(&_E->_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, _callback, 0L); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_E._timer, _callback, 0UL); +timer_setup(&_E._timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_timer, _callback, 0); +timer_setup(&_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_timer, _callback, 0L); +timer_setup(&_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(&_timer, _callback, 0UL); +timer_setup(&_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(_timer, _callback, 0); +timer_setup(_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(_timer, _callback, 0L); +timer_setup(_timer, _callback, 0); | -setup_timer(_timer, _callback, 0UL); +timer_setup(_timer, _callback, 0); ) @change_callback_unused_data depends on match_timer_function_unused_data@ identifier match_timer_function_unused_data._callback; type _origtype; identifier _origarg; @@ void _callback( -_origtype _origarg +struct timer_list *unused ) { ... when != _origarg } Signed-off-by: Kees Cook <keescook@chromium.org>
2017-11-02rxrpc: Lock around calling a kernel service Rx notificationDavid Howells
Place a spinlock around the invocation of call->notify_rx() for a kernel service call and lock again when ending the call and replace the notification pointer with a pointer to a dummy function. This is required because it's possible for rxrpc_notify_socket() to be called after the call has been ended by the kernel service if called from the asynchronous work function rxrpc_process_call(). However, rxrpc_notify_socket() currently only holds the RCU read lock when invoking ->notify_rx(), which means that the afs_call struct would need to be disposed of by call_rcu() rather than by kfree(). But we shouldn't see any notifications from a call after calling rxrpc_kernel_end_call(), so a lock is required in rxrpc code. Without this, we may see the call wait queue as having a corrupt spinlock: BUG: spinlock bad magic on CPU#0, kworker/0:2/1612 general protection fault: 0000 [#1] SMP ... Workqueue: krxrpcd rxrpc_process_call task: ffff88040b83c400 task.stack: ffff88040adfc000 RIP: 0010:spin_bug+0x161/0x18f RSP: 0018:ffff88040adffcc0 EFLAGS: 00010002 RAX: 0000000000000032 RBX: 6b6b6b6b6b6b6b6b RCX: ffffffff81ab16cf RDX: ffff88041fa14c01 RSI: ffff88041fa0ccb8 RDI: ffff88041fa0ccb8 RBP: ffff88040adffcd8 R08: 00000000ffffffff R09: 00000000ffffffff R10: ffff88040adffc60 R11: 000000000000022c R12: ffff88040aca2208 R13: ffffffff81a58114 R14: 0000000000000000 R15: 0000000000000000 .... Call Trace: do_raw_spin_lock+0x1d/0x89 _raw_spin_lock_irqsave+0x3d/0x49 ? __wake_up_common_lock+0x4c/0xa7 __wake_up_common_lock+0x4c/0xa7 ? __lock_is_held+0x47/0x7a __wake_up+0xe/0x10 afs_wake_up_call_waiter+0x11b/0x122 [kafs] rxrpc_notify_socket+0x12b/0x258 rxrpc_process_call+0x18e/0x7d0 process_one_work+0x298/0x4de ? rescuer_thread+0x280/0x280 worker_thread+0x1d1/0x2ae ? rescuer_thread+0x280/0x280 kthread+0x12c/0x134 ? kthread_create_on_node+0x3a/0x3a ret_from_fork+0x27/0x40 In this case, note the corrupt data in EBX. The address of the offending afs_call is in R12, plus the offset to the spinlock. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-08-29rxrpc: Allow failed client calls to be retriedDavid Howells
Allow a client call that failed on network error to be retried, provided that the Tx queue still holds DATA packet 1. This allows an operation to be submitted to another server or another address for the same server without having to repackage and re-encrypt the data so far processed. Two new functions are provided: (1) rxrpc_kernel_check_call() - This is used to find out the completion state of a call to guess whether it can be retried and whether it should be retried. (2) rxrpc_kernel_retry_call() - Disconnect the call from its current connection, reset the state and submit it as a new client call to a new address. The new address need not match the previous address. A call may be retried even if all the data hasn't been loaded into it yet; a partially constructed will be retained at the same point it was at when an error condition was detected. msg_data_left() can be used to find out how much data was packaged before the error occurred. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-06-14rxrpc: Cache the congestion window settingDavid Howells
Cache the congestion window setting that was determined during a call's transmission phase when it finishes so that it can be used by the next call to the same peer, thereby shortcutting the slow-start algorithm. The value is stored in the rxrpc_peer struct and is accessed without locking. Each call takes the value that happens to be there when it starts and just overwrites the value when it finishes. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
2017-06-07rxrpc: Provide a cmsg to specify the amount of Tx data for a callDavid Howells
Provide a control message that can be specified on the first sendmsg() of a client call or the first sendmsg() of a service response to indicate the total length of the data to be transmitted for that call. Currently, because the length of the payload of an encrypted DATA packet is encrypted in front of the data, the packet cannot be encrypted until we know how much data it will hold. By specifying the length at the beginning of the transmit phase, each DATA packet length can be set before we start loading data from userspace (where several sendmsg() calls may contribute to a particular packet). An error will be returned if too little or too much data is presented in the Tx phase. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-05-25rxrpc: Support network namespacingDavid Howells
Support network namespacing in AF_RXRPC with the following changes: (1) All the local endpoint, peer and call lists, locks, counters, etc. are moved into the per-namespace record. (2) All the connection tracking is moved into the per-namespace record with the exception of the client connection ID tree, which is kept global so that connection IDs are kept unique per-machine. (3) Each namespace gets its own epoch. This allows each network namespace to pretend to be a separate client machine. (4) The /proc/net/rxrpc_xxx files are now called /proc/net/rxrpc/xxx and the contents reflect the namespace. fs/afs/ should be okay with this patch as it explicitly requires the current net namespace to be init_net to permit a mount to proceed at the moment. It will, however, need updating so that cells, IP addresses and DNS records are per-namespace also. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
2017-04-06rxrpc: Use negative error codes in rxrpc_call structDavid Howells
Use negative error codes in struct rxrpc_call::error because that's what the kernel normally deals with and to make the code consistent. We only turn them positive when transcribing into a cmsg for userspace recvmsg. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2017-03-01rxrpc: Fix deadlock between call creation and sendmsg/recvmsgDavid Howells
All the routines by which rxrpc is accessed from the outside are serialised by means of the socket lock (sendmsg, recvmsg, bind, rxrpc_kernel_begin_call(), ...) and this presents a problem: (1) If a number of calls on the same socket are in the process of connection to the same peer, a maximum of four concurrent live calls are permitted before further calls need to wait for a slot. (2) If a call is waiting for a slot, it is deep inside sendmsg() or rxrpc_kernel_begin_call() and the entry function is holding the socket lock. (3) sendmsg() and recvmsg() or the in-kernel equivalents are prevented from servicing the other calls as they need to take the socket lock to do so. (4) The socket is stuck until a call is aborted and makes its slot available to the waiter. Fix this by: (1) Provide each call with a mutex ('user_mutex') that arbitrates access by the users of rxrpc separately for each specific call. (2) Make rxrpc_sendmsg() and rxrpc_recvmsg() unlock the socket as soon as they've got a call and taken its mutex. Note that I'm returning EWOULDBLOCK from recvmsg() if MSG_DONTWAIT is set but someone else has the lock. Should I instead only return EWOULDBLOCK if there's nothing currently to be done on a socket, and sleep in this particular instance because there is something to be done, but we appear to be blocked by the interrupt handler doing its ping? (3) Make rxrpc_new_client_call() unlock the socket after allocating a new call, locking its user mutex and adding it to the socket's call tree. The call is returned locked so that sendmsg() can add data to it immediately. From the moment the call is in the socket tree, it is subject to access by sendmsg() and recvmsg() - even if it isn't connected yet. (4) Lock new service calls in the UDP data_ready handler (in rxrpc_new_incoming_call()) because they may already be in the socket's tree and the data_ready handler makes them live immediately if a user ID has already been preassigned. Note that the new call is locked before any notifications are sent that it is live, so doing mutex_trylock() *ought* to always succeed. Userspace is prevented from doing sendmsg() on calls that are in a too-early state in rxrpc_do_sendmsg(). (5) Make rxrpc_new_incoming_call() return the call with the user mutex held so that a ping can be scheduled immediately under it. Note that it might be worth moving the ping call into rxrpc_new_incoming_call() and then we can drop the mutex there. (6) Make rxrpc_accept_call() take the lock on the call it is accepting and release the socket after adding the call to the socket's tree. This is slightly tricky as we've dequeued the call by that point and have to requeue it. Note that requeuing emits a trace event. (7) Make rxrpc_kernel_send_data() and rxrpc_kernel_recv_data() take the new mutex immediately and don't bother with the socket mutex at all. This patch has the nice bonus that calls on the same socket are now to some extent parallelisable. Note that we might want to move rxrpc_service_prealloc() calls out from the socket lock and give it its own lock, so that we don't hang progress in other calls because we're waiting for the allocator. We probably also want to avoid calling rxrpc_notify_socket() from within the socket lock (rxrpc_accept_call()). Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com> Tested-by: Marc Dionne <marc.c.dionne@auristor.com> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
2017-01-05rxrpc: Fix handling of enums-to-string translation in tracingDavid Howells
Fix the way enum values are translated into strings in AF_RXRPC tracepoints. The problem with just doing a lookup in a normal flat array of strings or chars is that external tracing infrastructure can't find it. Rather, TRACE_DEFINE_ENUM must be used. Also sort the enums and string tables to make it easier to keep them in order so that a future patch to __print_symbolic() can be optimised to try a direct lookup into the table first before iterating over it. A couple of _proto() macro calls are removed because they refered to tables that got moved to the tracing infrastructure. The relevant data can be found by way of tracing. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-10-13rxrpc: Fix checker warning by not passing always-zero value to ERR_PTR()David Howells
Fix the following checker warning: net/rxrpc/call_object.c:279 rxrpc_new_client_call() warn: passing zero to 'ERR_PTR' where a value that's always zero is passed to ERR_PTR() so that it can be passed to a tracepoint in an auxiliary pointer field. Just pass NULL instead to the tracepoint. Fixes: a84a46d73050 ("rxrpc: Add some additional call tracing") Reported-by: Dan Carpenter <dan.carpenter@oracle.com> Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-10-06rxrpc: Fix loss of PING RESPONSE ACK production due to PING ACKsDavid Howells
Separate the output of PING ACKs from the output of other sorts of ACK so that if we receive a PING ACK and schedule transmission of a PING RESPONSE ACK, the response doesn't get cancelled by a PING ACK we happen to be scheduling transmission of at the same time. If a PING RESPONSE gets lost, the other side might just sit there waiting for it and refuse to proceed otherwise. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-10-06rxrpc: Fix warning by splitting rxrpc_send_call_packet()David Howells
Split rxrpc_send_data_packet() to separate ACK generation (which is more complicated) from ABORT generation. This simplifies the code a bit and fixes the following warning: In file included from ../net/rxrpc/output.c:20:0: net/rxrpc/output.c: In function 'rxrpc_send_call_packet': net/rxrpc/ar-internal.h:1187:27: error: 'top' may be used uninitialized in this function [-Werror=maybe-uninitialized] net/rxrpc/output.c:103:24: note: 'top' was declared here net/rxrpc/output.c:225:25: error: 'hard_ack' may be used uninitialized in this function [-Werror=maybe-uninitialized] Reported-by: Arnd Bergmann <arnd@arndb.de> Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-30rxrpc: Fix the call timer handlingDavid Howells
The call timer's concept of a call timeout (of which there are three) that is inactive is that it is the timeout has the same expiration time as the call expiration timeout (the expiration timer is never inactive). However, I'm not resetting the timeouts when they expire, leading to repeated processing of expired timeouts when other timeout events occur. Fix this by: (1) Move the timer expiry detection into rxrpc_set_timer() inside the locked section. This means that if a timeout is set that will expire immediately, we deal with it immediately. (2) If a timeout is at or before now then it has expired. When an expiry is detected, an event is raised, the timeout is automatically inactivated and the event processor is queued. (3) If a timeout is at or after the expiry timeout then it is inactive. Inactive timeouts do not contribute to the timer setting. (4) The call timer callback can now just call rxrpc_set_timer() to handle things. (5) The call processor work function now checks the event flags rather than checking the timeouts directly. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-30rxrpc: Keep the call timeouts as ktimes rather than jiffiesDavid Howells
Keep that call timeouts as ktimes rather than jiffies so that they can be expressed as functions of RTT. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-24rxrpc: Implement slow-startDavid Howells
Implement RxRPC slow-start, which is similar to RFC 5681 for TCP. A tracepoint is added to log the state of the congestion management algorithm and the decisions it makes. Notes: (1) Since we send fixed-size DATA packets (apart from the final packet in each phase), counters and calculations are in terms of packets rather than bytes. (2) The ACK packet carries the equivalent of TCP SACK. (3) The FLIGHT_SIZE calculation in RFC 5681 doesn't seem particularly suited to SACK of a small number of packets. It seems that, almost inevitably, by the time three 'duplicate' ACKs have been seen, we have narrowed the loss down to one or two missing packets, and the FLIGHT_SIZE calculation ends up as 2. (4) In rxrpc_resend(), if there was no data that apparently needed retransmission, we transmit a PING ACK to ask the peer to tell us what its Rx window state is. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-23rxrpc: Add a tracepoint for the call timerDavid Howells
Add a tracepoint to log call timer initiation, setting and expiry. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-23rxrpc: Fix call timerDavid Howells
Fix the call timer in the following ways: (1) If call->resend_at or call->ack_at are before or equal to the current time, then ignore that timeout. (2) If call->expire_at is before or equal to the current time, then don't set the timer at all (possibly we should queue the call). (3) Don't skip modifying the timer if timer_pending() is true. This indicates that the timer is working, not that it has expired and is running/waiting to run its expiry handler. Also call rxrpc_set_timer() to start the call timer going rather than calling add_timer(). Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-17rxrpc: Improve skb tracingDavid Howells
Improve sk_buff tracing within AF_RXRPC by the following means: (1) Use an enum to note the event type rather than plain integers and use an array of event names rather than a big multi ?: list. (2) Distinguish Rx from Tx packets and account them separately. This requires the call phase to be tracked so that we know what we might find in rxtx_buffer[]. (3) Add a parameter to rxrpc_{new,see,get,free}_skb() to indicate the event type. (4) A pair of 'rotate' events are added to indicate packets that are about to be rotated out of the Rx and Tx windows. (5) A pair of 'lost' events are added, along with rxrpc_lose_skb() for packet loss injection recording. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-17rxrpc: Add connection tracepoint and client conn state tracepointDavid Howells
Add a pair of tracepoints, one to track rxrpc_connection struct ref counting and the other to track the client connection cache state. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-17rxrpc: Add some additional call tracingDavid Howells
Add additional call tracepoint points for noting call-connected, call-released and connection-failed events. Also fix one tracepoint that was using an integer instead of the corresponding enum value as the point type. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-17rxrpc: Call rxrpc_release_call() on error in rxrpc_new_client_call()David Howells
Call rxrpc_release_call() on getting an error in rxrpc_new_client_call() rather than trying to do the cleanup ourselves. This isn't a problem, provided we set RXRPC_CALL_HAS_USERID only if we actually add the call to the calls tree as cleanup code fragments that would otherwise cause problems are conditional. Without this, we miss some of the cleanup. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-17rxrpc: Purge the to_be_accepted queue on socket releaseDavid Howells
Purge the queue of to_be_accepted calls on socket release. Note that purging sock_calls doesn't release the ref owned by to_be_accepted. Probably the sock_calls list is redundant given a purges of the recvmsg_q, the to_be_accepted queue and the calls tree. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-13rxrpc: Correctly initialise, limit and transmit call->rx_winsizeDavid Howells
call->rx_winsize should be initialised to the sysctl setting and the sysctl setting should be limited to the maximum we want to permit. Further, we need to place this in the ACK info instead of the sysctl setting. Furthermore, discard the idea of accepting the subpackets of a jumbo packet that lie beyond the receive window when the first packet of the jumbo is within the window. Just discard the excess subpackets instead. This allows the receive window to be opened up right to the buffer size less one for the dead slot. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-13rxrpc: Fix prealloc refcountingDavid Howells
The preallocated call buffer holds a ref on the calls within that buffer. The ref was being released in the wrong place - it worked okay for incoming calls to the AFS cache manager service, but doesn't work right for incoming calls to a userspace service. Instead of releasing an extra ref service calls in rxrpc_release_call(), the ref needs to be released during the acceptance/rejectance process. To this end: (1) The prealloc ref is now normally released during rxrpc_new_incoming_call(). (2) For preallocated kernel API calls, the kernel API's ref needs to be released when the call is discarded on socket close. (3) We shouldn't take a second ref in rxrpc_accept_call(). (4) rxrpc_recvmsg_new_call() needs to get a ref of its own when it adds the call to the to_be_accepted socket queue. In doing (4) above, we would prefer not to put the call's refcount down to 0 as that entails doing cleanup in softirq context, but it's unlikely as there are several refs held elsewhere, at least one of which must be put by someone in process context calling rxrpc_release_call(). However, it's not a problem if we do have to do that. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-13rxrpc: Adjust the call ref tracepoint to show kernel API refsDavid Howells
Adjust the call ref tracepoint to show references held on a call by the kernel API separately as much as possible and add an additional trace to at the allocation point from the preallocation buffer for an incoming call. Note that this doesn't show the allocation of a client call for the kernel separately at the moment. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-08rxrpc: Rewrite the data and ack handling codeDavid Howells
Rewrite the data and ack handling code such that: (1) Parsing of received ACK and ABORT packets and the distribution and the filing of DATA packets happens entirely within the data_ready context called from the UDP socket. This allows us to process and discard ACK and ABORT packets much more quickly (they're no longer stashed on a queue for a background thread to process). (2) We avoid calling skb_clone(), pskb_pull() and pskb_trim(). We instead keep track of the offset and length of the content of each packet in the sk_buff metadata. This means we don't do any allocation in the receive path. (3) Jumbo DATA packet parsing is now done in data_ready context. Rather than cloning the packet once for each subpacket and pulling/trimming it, we file the packet multiple times with an annotation for each indicating which subpacket is there. From that we can directly calculate the offset and length. (4) A call's receive queue can be accessed without taking locks (memory barriers do have to be used, though). (5) Incoming calls are set up from preallocated resources and immediately made live. They can than have packets queued upon them and ACKs generated. If insufficient resources exist, DATA packet #1 is given a BUSY reply and other DATA packets are discarded). (6) sk_buffs no longer take a ref on their parent call. To make this work, the following changes are made: (1) Each call's receive buffer is now a circular buffer of sk_buff pointers (rxtx_buffer) rather than a number of sk_buff_heads spread between the call and the socket. This permits each sk_buff to be in the buffer multiple times. The receive buffer is reused for the transmit buffer. (2) A circular buffer of annotations (rxtx_annotations) is kept parallel to the data buffer. Transmission phase annotations indicate whether a buffered packet has been ACK'd or not and whether it needs retransmission. Receive phase annotations indicate whether a slot holds a whole packet or a jumbo subpacket and, if the latter, which subpacket. They also note whether the packet has been decrypted in place. (3) DATA packet window tracking is much simplified. Each phase has just two numbers representing the window (rx_hard_ack/rx_top and tx_hard_ack/tx_top). The hard_ack number is the sequence number before base of the window, representing the last packet the other side says it has consumed. hard_ack starts from 0 and the first packet is sequence number 1. The top number is the sequence number of the highest-numbered packet residing in the buffer. Packets between hard_ack+1 and top are soft-ACK'd to indicate they've been received, but not yet consumed. Four macros, before(), before_eq(), after() and after_eq() are added to compare sequence numbers within the window. This allows for the top of the window to wrap when the hard-ack sequence number gets close to the limit. Two flags, RXRPC_CALL_RX_LAST and RXRPC_CALL_TX_LAST, are added also to indicate when rx_top and tx_top point at the packets with the LAST_PACKET bit set, indicating the end of the phase. (4) Calls are queued on the socket 'receive queue' rather than packets. This means that we don't need have to invent dummy packets to queue to indicate abnormal/terminal states and we don't have to keep metadata packets (such as ABORTs) around (5) The offset and length of a (sub)packet's content are now passed to the verify_packet security op. This is currently expected to decrypt the packet in place and validate it. However, there's now nowhere to store the revised offset and length of the actual data within the decrypted blob (there may be a header and padding to skip) because an sk_buff may represent multiple packets, so a locate_data security op is added to retrieve these details from the sk_buff content when needed. (6) recvmsg() now has to handle jumbo subpackets, where each subpacket is individually secured and needs to be individually decrypted. The code to do this is broken out into rxrpc_recvmsg_data() and shared with the kernel API. It now iterates over the call's receive buffer rather than walking the socket receive queue. Additional changes: (1) The timers are condensed to a single timer that is set for the soonest of three timeouts (delayed ACK generation, DATA retransmission and call lifespan). (2) Transmission of ACK and ABORT packets is effected immediately from process-context socket ops/kernel API calls that cause them instead of them being punted off to a background work item. The data_ready handler still has to defer to the background, though. (3) A shutdown op is added to the AF_RXRPC socket so that the AFS filesystem can shut down the socket and flush its own work items before closing the socket to deal with any in-progress service calls. Future additional changes that will need to be considered: (1) Make sure that a call doesn't hog the front of the queue by receiving data from the network as fast as userspace is consuming it to the exclusion of other calls. (2) Transmit delayed ACKs from within recvmsg() when we've consumed sufficiently more packets to avoid the background work item needing to run. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-08rxrpc: Preallocate peers, conns and calls for incoming service requestsDavid Howells
Make it possible for the data_ready handler called from the UDP transport socket to completely instantiate an rxrpc_call structure and make it immediately live by preallocating all the memory it might need. The idea is to cut out the background thread usage as much as possible. [Note that the preallocated structs are not actually used in this patch - that will be done in a future patch.] If insufficient resources are available in the preallocation buffers, it will be possible to discard the DATA packet in the data_ready handler or schedule a BUSY packet without the need to schedule an attempt at allocation in a background thread. To this end: (1) Preallocate rxrpc_peer, rxrpc_connection and rxrpc_call structs to a maximum number each of the listen backlog size. The backlog size is limited to a maxmimum of 32. Only this many of each can be in the preallocation buffer. (2) For userspace sockets, the preallocation is charged initially by listen() and will be recharged by accepting or rejecting pending new incoming calls. (3) For kernel services {,re,dis}charging of the preallocation buffers is handled manually. Two notifier callbacks have to be provided before kernel_listen() is invoked: (a) An indication that a new call has been instantiated. This can be used to trigger background recharging. (b) An indication that a call is being discarded. This is used when the socket is being released. A function, rxrpc_kernel_charge_accept() is called by the kernel service to preallocate a single call. It should be passed the user ID to be used for that call and a callback to associate the rxrpc call with the kernel service's side of the ID. (4) Discard the preallocation when the socket is closed. (5) Temporarily bump the refcount on the call allocated in rxrpc_incoming_call() so that rxrpc_release_call() can ditch the preallocation ref on service calls unconditionally. This will no longer be necessary once the preallocation is used. Note that this does not yet control the number of active service calls on a client - that will come in a later patch. A future development would be to provide a setsockopt() call that allows a userspace server to manually charge the preallocation buffer. This would allow user call IDs to be provided in advance and the awkward manual accept stage to be bypassed. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-08rxrpc: Remove skb_count from struct rxrpc_callDavid Howells
Remove the sk_buff count from the rxrpc_call struct as it's less useful once we stop queueing sk_buffs. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-07rxrpc: Add tracepoint for working out where aborts happenDavid Howells
Add a tracepoint for working out where local aborts happen. Each tracepoint call is labelled with a 3-letter code so that they can be distinguished - and the DATA sequence number is added too where available. rxrpc_kernel_abort_call() also takes a 3-letter code so that AFS can indicate the circumstances when it aborts a call. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-07rxrpc: Calls shouldn't hold socket refsDavid Howells
rxrpc calls shouldn't hold refs on the sock struct. This was done so that the socket wouldn't go away whilst the call was in progress, such that the call could reach the socket's queues. However, we can mark the socket as requiring an RCU release and rely on the RCU read lock. To make this work, we do: (1) rxrpc_release_call() removes the call's call user ID. This is now only called from socket operations and not from the call processor: rxrpc_accept_call() / rxrpc_kernel_accept_call() rxrpc_reject_call() / rxrpc_kernel_reject_call() rxrpc_kernel_end_call() rxrpc_release_calls_on_socket() rxrpc_recvmsg() Though it is also called in the cleanup path of rxrpc_accept_incoming_call() before we assign a user ID. (2) Pass the socket pointer into rxrpc_release_call() rather than getting it from the call so that we can get rid of uninitialised calls. (3) Fix call processor queueing to pass a ref to the work queue and to release that ref at the end of the processor function (or to pass it back to the work queue if we have to requeue). (4) Skip out of the call processor function asap if the call is complete and don't requeue it if the call is complete. (5) Clean up the call immediately that the refcount reaches 0 rather than trying to defer it. Actual deallocation is deferred to RCU, however. (6) Don't hold socket refs for allocated calls. (7) Use the RCU read lock when queueing a message on a socket and treat the call's socket pointer according to RCU rules and check it for NULL. We also need to use the RCU read lock when viewing a call through procfs. (8) Transmit the final ACK/ABORT to a client call in rxrpc_release_call() if this hasn't been done yet so that we can then disconnect the call. Once the call is disconnected, it won't have any access to the connection struct and the UDP socket for the call work processor to be able to send the ACK. Terminal retransmission will be handled by the connection processor. (9) Release all calls immediately on the closing of a socket rather than trying to defer this. Incomplete calls will be aborted. The call refcount model is much simplified. Refs are held on the call by: (1) A socket's user ID tree. (2) A socket's incoming call secureq and acceptq. (3) A kernel service that has a call in progress. (4) A queued call work processor. We have to take care to put any call that we failed to queue. (5) sk_buffs on a socket's receive queue. A future patch will get rid of this. Whilst we're at it, we can do: (1) Get rid of the RXRPC_CALL_EV_RELEASE event. Release is now done entirely from the socket routines and never from the call's processor. (2) Get rid of the RXRPC_CALL_DEAD state. Calls now end in the RXRPC_CALL_COMPLETE state. (3) Get rid of the rxrpc_call::destroyer work item. Calls are now torn down when their refcount reaches 0 and then handed over to RCU for final cleanup. (4) Get rid of the rxrpc_call::deadspan timer. Calls are cleaned up immediately they're finished with and don't hang around. Post-completion retransmission is handled by the connection processor once the call is disconnected. (5) Get rid of the dead call expiry setting as there's no longer a timer to set. (6) rxrpc_destroy_all_calls() can just check that the call list is empty. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-07rxrpc: Cache the security index in the rxrpc_call structDavid Howells
Cache the security index in the rxrpc_call struct so that we can get at it even when the call has been disconnected and the connection pointer cleared. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-07rxrpc: Use call->peer rather than call->conn->params.peerDavid Howells
Use call->peer rather than call->conn->params.peer to avoid the possibility of call->conn being NULL and, whilst we're at it, check it for NULL before we access it. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-07rxrpc: Improve the call tracking tracepointDavid Howells
Improve the call tracking tracepoint by showing more differentiation between some of the put and get events, including: (1) Getting and putting refs for the socket call user ID tree. (2) Getting and putting refs for queueing and failing to queue the call processor work item. Note that these aren't necessarily used in this patch, but will be taken advantage of in future patches. An enum is added for the event subtype numbers rather than coding them directly as decimal numbers and a table of 3-letter strings is provided rather than a sequence of ?: operators. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-04rxrpc: The client call state must be changed before attachment to connDavid Howells
We must set the client call state to RXRPC_CALL_CLIENT_SEND_REQUEST before attaching the call to the connection struct, not after, as it's liable to receive errors and conn aborts as soon as the assignment is made - and these will cause its state to be changed outside of the initiating thread's control. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-02rxrpc: fix undefined behavior in rxrpc_mark_call_releasedArnd Bergmann
gcc -Wmaybe-initialized correctly points out a newly introduced bug through which we can end up calling rxrpc_queue_call() for a dead connection: net/rxrpc/call_object.c: In function 'rxrpc_mark_call_released': net/rxrpc/call_object.c:600:5: error: 'sched' may be used uninitialized in this function [-Werror=maybe-uninitialized] This sets the 'sched' variable to zero to restore the previous behavior. Signed-off-by: Arnd Bergmann <arnd@arndb.de> Fixes: f5c17aaeb2ae ("rxrpc: Calls should only have one terminal state") Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-09-01rxrpc: Don't expose skbs to in-kernel users [ver #2]David Howells
Don't expose skbs to in-kernel users, such as the AFS filesystem, but instead provide a notification hook the indicates that a call needs attention and another that indicates that there's a new call to be collected. This makes the following possibilities more achievable: (1) Call refcounting can be made simpler if skbs don't hold refs to calls. (2) skbs referring to non-data events will be able to be freed much sooner rather than being queued for AFS to pick up as rxrpc_kernel_recv_data will be able to consult the call state. (3) We can shortcut the receive phase when a call is remotely aborted because we don't have to go through all the packets to get to the one cancelling the operation. (4) It makes it easier to do encryption/decryption directly between AFS's buffers and sk_buffs. (5) Encryption/decryption can more easily be done in the AFS's thread contexts - usually that of the userspace process that issued a syscall - rather than in one of rxrpc's background threads on a workqueue. (6) AFS will be able to wait synchronously on a call inside AF_RXRPC. To make this work, the following interface function has been added: int rxrpc_kernel_recv_data( struct socket *sock, struct rxrpc_call *call, void *buffer, size_t bufsize, size_t *_offset, bool want_more, u32 *_abort_code); This is the recvmsg equivalent. It allows the caller to find out about the state of a specific call and to transfer received data into a buffer piecemeal. afs_extract_data() and rxrpc_kernel_recv_data() now do all the extraction logic between them. They don't wait synchronously yet because the socket lock needs to be dealt with. Five interface functions have been removed: rxrpc_kernel_is_data_last() rxrpc_kernel_get_abort_code() rxrpc_kernel_get_error_number() rxrpc_kernel_free_skb() rxrpc_kernel_data_consumed() As a temporary hack, sk_buffs going to an in-kernel call are queued on the rxrpc_call struct (->knlrecv_queue) rather than being handed over to the in-kernel user. To process the queue internally, a temporary function, temp_deliver_data() has been added. This will be replaced with common code between the rxrpc_recvmsg() path and the kernel_rxrpc_recv_data() path in a future patch. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
2016-08-30rxrpc: Trace rxrpc_call usageDavid Howells
Add a trace event for debuging rxrpc_call struct usage. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-30rxrpc: Calls should only have one terminal stateDavid Howells
Condense the terminal states of a call state machine to a single state, plus a separate completion type value. The value is then set, along with error and abort code values, only when the call is transitioned to the completion state. Helpers are provided to simplify this. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-24rxrpc: Improve management and caching of client connection objectsDavid Howells
Improve the management and caching of client rxrpc connection objects. From this point, client connections will be managed separately from service connections because AF_RXRPC controls the creation and re-use of client connections but doesn't have that luxury with service connections. Further, there will be limits on the numbers of client connections that may be live on a machine. No direct restriction will be placed on the number of client calls, excepting that each client connection can support a maximum of four concurrent calls. Note that, for a number of reasons, we don't want to simply discard a client connection as soon as the last call is apparently finished: (1) Security is negotiated per-connection and the context is then shared between all calls on that connection. The context can be negotiated again if the connection lapses, but that involves holding up calls whilst at least two packets are exchanged and various crypto bits are performed - so we'd ideally like to cache it for a little while at least. (2) If a packet goes astray, we will need to retransmit a final ACK or ABORT packet. To make this work, we need to keep around the connection details for a little while. (3) The locally held structures represent some amount of setup time, to be weighed against their occupation of memory when idle. To this end, the client connection cache is managed by a state machine on each connection. There are five states: (1) INACTIVE - The connection is not held in any list and may not have been exposed to the world. If it has been previously exposed, it was discarded from the idle list after expiring. (2) WAITING - The connection is waiting for the number of client conns to drop below the maximum capacity. Calls may be in progress upon it from when it was active and got culled. The connection is on the rxrpc_waiting_client_conns list which is kept in to-be-granted order. Culled conns with waiters go to the back of the queue just like new conns. (3) ACTIVE - The connection has at least one call in progress upon it, it may freely grant available channels to new calls and calls may be waiting on it for channels to become available. The connection is on the rxrpc_active_client_conns list which is kept in activation order for culling purposes. (4) CULLED - The connection got summarily culled to try and free up capacity. Calls currently in progress on the connection are allowed to continue, but new calls will have to wait. There can be no waiters in this state - the conn would have to go to the WAITING state instead. (5) IDLE - The connection has no calls in progress upon it and must have been exposed to the world (ie. the EXPOSED flag must be set). When it expires, the EXPOSED flag is cleared and the connection transitions to the INACTIVE state. The connection is on the rxrpc_idle_client_conns list which is kept in order of how soon they'll expire. A connection in the ACTIVE or CULLED state must have at least one active call upon it; if in the WAITING state it may have active calls upon it; other states may not have active calls. As long as a connection remains active and doesn't get culled, it may continue to process calls - even if there are connections on the wait queue. This simplifies things a bit and reduces the amount of checking we need do. There are a couple flags of relevance to the cache: (1) EXPOSED - The connection ID got exposed to the world. If this flag is set, an extra ref is added to the connection preventing it from being reaped when it has no calls outstanding. This flag is cleared and the ref dropped when a conn is discarded from the idle list. (2) DONT_REUSE - The connection should be discarded as soon as possible and should not be reused. This commit also provides a number of new settings: (*) /proc/net/rxrpc/max_client_conns The maximum number of live client connections. Above this number, new connections get added to the wait list and must wait for an active conn to be culled. Culled connections can be reused, but they will go to the back of the wait list and have to wait. (*) /proc/net/rxrpc/reap_client_conns If the number of desired connections exceeds the maximum above, the active connection list will be culled until there are only this many left in it. (*) /proc/net/rxrpc/idle_conn_expiry The normal expiry time for a client connection, provided there are fewer than reap_client_conns of them around. (*) /proc/net/rxrpc/idle_conn_fast_expiry The expedited expiry time, used when there are more than reap_client_conns of them around. Note that I combined the Tx wait queue with the channel grant wait queue to save space as only one of these should be in use at once. Note also that, for the moment, the service connection cache still uses the old connection management code. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-24rxrpc: Make /proc/net/rxrpc_calls saferDavid Howells
Make /proc/net/rxrpc_calls safer by stashing a copy of the peer pointer in the rxrpc_call struct and checking in the show routine that the peer pointer, the socket pointer and the local pointer obtained from the socket pointer aren't NULL before we use them. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-23rxrpc: Drop channel number field from rxrpc_call structDavid Howells
Drop the channel number (channel) field from the rxrpc_call struct to reduce the size of the call struct. The field is redundant: if the call is attached to a connection, the channel can be obtained from there by AND'ing with RXRPC_CHANNELMASK. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-23rxrpc: When clearing a socket, clear the call sets in the right orderDavid Howells
When clearing a socket, we should clear the securing-in-progress list first, then the accept queue and last the main call tree because that's the order in which a call progresses. Not that a call should move from the accept queue to the main tree whilst we're shutting down a socket, but it a call could possibly move from sequreq to acceptq whilst we're clearing up. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-23rxrpc: Tidy up the rxrpc_call struct a bitDavid Howells
Do a little tidying of the rxrpc_call struct: (1) in_clientflag is no longer compared against the value that's in the packet, so keeping it in this form isn't necessary. Use a flag in flags instead and provide a pair of wrapper functions. (2) We don't read the epoch value, so that can go. (3) Move what remains of the data that were used for hashing up in the struct to be with the channel number. (4) Get rid of the local pointer. We can get at this via the socket struct and we only use this in the procfs viewer. Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-09rxrpc: Need to flag call as being released on connect failureDavid Howells
If rxrpc_new_client_call() fails to make a connection, the call record that it allocated needs to be marked as RXRPC_CALL_RELEASED before it is passed to rxrpc_put_call() to indicate that it no longer has any attachment to the AF_RXRPC socket. Without this, an assertion failure may occur at: net/rxrpc/call_object:635 Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>
2016-08-09rxrpc: fix uninitialized pointer dereference in debug codeArnd Bergmann
A newly added bugfix caused an uninitialized variable to be used for printing debug output. This is harmless as long as the debug setting is disabled, but otherwise leads to an immediate crash. gcc warns about this when -Wmaybe-uninitialized is enabled: net/rxrpc/call_object.c: In function 'rxrpc_release_call': net/rxrpc/call_object.c:496:163: error: 'sp' may be used uninitialized in this function [-Werror=maybe-uninitialized] The initialization was removed but one of the users remains. This adds back the initialization. Signed-off-by: Arnd Bergmann <arnd@arndb.de> Fixes: 372ee16386bb ("rxrpc: Fix races between skb free, ACK generation and replying") Signed-off-by: David Howells <dhowells@redhat.com>