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authorLawrence Brakmo <brakmo@fb.com>2017-06-30 20:02:40 -0700
committerDavid S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>2017-07-01 16:15:13 -0700
commit40304b2a1567fecc321f640ee4239556dd0f3ee0 (patch)
tree093568073bae656d93f5b878ffcbb6cefbb3853e /samples
parent57a53a0b6788e1e3e660987e3771837efa90d980 (diff)
download96b-common-40304b2a1567fecc321f640ee4239556dd0f3ee0.tar.gz
bpf: BPF support for sock_ops
Created a new BPF program type, BPF_PROG_TYPE_SOCK_OPS, and a corresponding struct that allows BPF programs of this type to access some of the socket's fields (such as IP addresses, ports, etc.). It uses the existing bpf cgroups infrastructure so the programs can be attached per cgroup with full inheritance support. The program will be called at appropriate times to set relevant connections parameters such as buffer sizes, SYN and SYN-ACK RTOs, etc., based on connection information such as IP addresses, port numbers, etc. Alghough there are already 3 mechanisms to set parameters (sysctls, route metrics and setsockopts), this new mechanism provides some distinct advantages. Unlike sysctls, it can set parameters per connection. In contrast to route metrics, it can also use port numbers and information provided by a user level program. In addition, it could set parameters probabilistically for evaluation purposes (i.e. do something different on 10% of the flows and compare results with the other 90% of the flows). Also, in cases where IPv6 addresses contain geographic information, the rules to make changes based on the distance (or RTT) between the hosts are much easier than route metric rules and can be global. Finally, unlike setsockopt, it oes not require application changes and it can be updated easily at any time. Although the bpf cgroup framework already contains a sock related program type (BPF_PROG_TYPE_CGROUP_SOCK), I created the new type (BPF_PROG_TYPE_SOCK_OPS) beccause the existing type expects to be called only once during the connections's lifetime. In contrast, the new program type will be called multiple times from different places in the network stack code. For example, before sending SYN and SYN-ACKs to set an appropriate timeout, when the connection is established to set congestion control, etc. As a result it has "op" field to specify the type of operation requested. The purpose of this new program type is to simplify setting connection parameters, such as buffer sizes, TCP's SYN RTO, etc. For example, it is easy to use facebook's internal IPv6 addresses to determine if both hosts of a connection are in the same datacenter. Therefore, it is easy to write a BPF program to choose a small SYN RTO value when both hosts are in the same datacenter. This patch only contains the framework to support the new BPF program type, following patches add the functionality to set various connection parameters. This patch defines a new BPF program type: BPF_PROG_TYPE_SOCKET_OPS and a new bpf syscall command to load a new program of this type: BPF_PROG_LOAD_SOCKET_OPS. Two new corresponding structs (one for the kernel one for the user/BPF program): /* kernel version */ struct bpf_sock_ops_kern { struct sock *sk; __u32 op; union { __u32 reply; __u32 replylong[4]; }; }; /* user version * Some fields are in network byte order reflecting the sock struct * Use the bpf_ntohl helper macro in samples/bpf/bpf_endian.h to * convert them to host byte order. */ struct bpf_sock_ops { __u32 op; union { __u32 reply; __u32 replylong[4]; }; __u32 family; __u32 remote_ip4; /* In network byte order */ __u32 local_ip4; /* In network byte order */ __u32 remote_ip6[4]; /* In network byte order */ __u32 local_ip6[4]; /* In network byte order */ __u32 remote_port; /* In network byte order */ __u32 local_port; /* In host byte horder */ }; Currently there are two types of ops. The first type expects the BPF program to return a value which is then used by the caller (or a negative value to indicate the operation is not supported). The second type expects state changes to be done by the BPF program, for example through a setsockopt BPF helper function, and they ignore the return value. The reply fields of the bpf_sockt_ops struct are there in case a bpf program needs to return a value larger than an integer. Signed-off-by: Lawrence Brakmo <brakmo@fb.com> Acked-by: Daniel Borkmann <daniel@iogearbox.net> Acked-by: Alexei Starovoitov <ast@kernel.org> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
Diffstat (limited to 'samples')
-rw-r--r--samples/bpf/bpf_load.c13
1 files changed, 10 insertions, 3 deletions
diff --git a/samples/bpf/bpf_load.c b/samples/bpf/bpf_load.c
index a91c57dd8571..a4be7cfa6519 100644
--- a/samples/bpf/bpf_load.c
+++ b/samples/bpf/bpf_load.c
@@ -64,6 +64,7 @@ static int load_and_attach(const char *event, struct bpf_insn *prog, int size)
bool is_perf_event = strncmp(event, "perf_event", 10) == 0;
bool is_cgroup_skb = strncmp(event, "cgroup/skb", 10) == 0;
bool is_cgroup_sk = strncmp(event, "cgroup/sock", 11) == 0;
+ bool is_sockops = strncmp(event, "sockops", 7) == 0;
size_t insns_cnt = size / sizeof(struct bpf_insn);
enum bpf_prog_type prog_type;
char buf[256];
@@ -89,6 +90,8 @@ static int load_and_attach(const char *event, struct bpf_insn *prog, int size)
prog_type = BPF_PROG_TYPE_CGROUP_SKB;
} else if (is_cgroup_sk) {
prog_type = BPF_PROG_TYPE_CGROUP_SOCK;
+ } else if (is_sockops) {
+ prog_type = BPF_PROG_TYPE_SOCK_OPS;
} else {
printf("Unknown event '%s'\n", event);
return -1;
@@ -106,8 +109,11 @@ static int load_and_attach(const char *event, struct bpf_insn *prog, int size)
if (is_xdp || is_perf_event || is_cgroup_skb || is_cgroup_sk)
return 0;
- if (is_socket) {
- event += 6;
+ if (is_socket || is_sockops) {
+ if (is_socket)
+ event += 6;
+ else
+ event += 7;
if (*event != '/')
return 0;
event++;
@@ -560,7 +566,8 @@ static int do_load_bpf_file(const char *path, fixup_map_cb fixup_map)
memcmp(shname, "xdp", 3) == 0 ||
memcmp(shname, "perf_event", 10) == 0 ||
memcmp(shname, "socket", 6) == 0 ||
- memcmp(shname, "cgroup/", 7) == 0)
+ memcmp(shname, "cgroup/", 7) == 0 ||
+ memcmp(shname, "sockops", 7) == 0)
load_and_attach(shname, data->d_buf, data->d_size);
}