original development tree for Linux kernel GTP module; now long in mainline.
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include cleanup: Update gfp.h and slab.h includes to prepare for breaking implicit slab.h inclusion from percpu.h percpu.h is included by sched.h and module.h and thus ends up being included when building most .c files. percpu.h includes slab.h which in turn includes gfp.h making everything defined by the two files universally available and complicating inclusion dependencies. percpu.h -> slab.h dependency is about to be removed. Prepare for this change by updating users of gfp and slab facilities include those headers directly instead of assuming availability. As this conversion needs to touch large number of source files, the following script is used as the basis of conversion. http://userweb.kernel.org/~tj/misc/slabh-sweep.py The script does the followings. * Scan files for gfp and slab usages and update includes such that only the necessary includes are there. ie. if only gfp is used, gfp.h, if slab is used, slab.h. * When the script inserts a new include, it looks at the include blocks and try to put the new include such that its order conforms to its surrounding. It's put in the include block which contains core kernel includes, in the same order that the rest are ordered - alphabetical, Christmas tree, rev-Xmas-tree or at the end if there doesn't seem to be any matching order. * If the script can't find a place to put a new include (mostly because the file doesn't have fitting include block), it prints out an error message indicating which .h file needs to be added to the file. The conversion was done in the following steps. 1. The initial automatic conversion of all .c files updated slightly over 4000 files, deleting around 700 includes and adding ~480 gfp.h and ~3000 slab.h inclusions. The script emitted errors for ~400 files. 2. Each error was manually checked. Some didn't need the inclusion, some needed manual addition while adding it to implementation .h or embedding .c file was more appropriate for others. This step added inclusions to around 150 files. 3. The script was run again and the output was compared to the edits from #2 to make sure no file was left behind. 4. Several build tests were done and a couple of problems were fixed. e.g. lib/decompress_*.c used malloc/free() wrappers around slab APIs requiring slab.h to be added manually. 5. The script was run on all .h files but without automatically editing them as sprinkling gfp.h and slab.h inclusions around .h files could easily lead to inclusion dependency hell. Most gfp.h inclusion directives were ignored as stuff from gfp.h was usually wildly available and often used in preprocessor macros. Each slab.h inclusion directive was examined and added manually as necessary. 6. percpu.h was updated not to include slab.h. 7. Build test were done on the following configurations and failures were fixed. CONFIG_GCOV_KERNEL was turned off for all tests (as my distributed build env didn't work with gcov compiles) and a few more options had to be turned off depending on archs to make things build (like ipr on powerpc/64 which failed due to missing writeq). * x86 and x86_64 UP and SMP allmodconfig and a custom test config. * powerpc and powerpc64 SMP allmodconfig * sparc and sparc64 SMP allmodconfig * ia64 SMP allmodconfig * s390 SMP allmodconfig * alpha SMP allmodconfig * um on x86_64 SMP allmodconfig 8. percpu.h modifications were reverted so that it could be applied as a separate patch and serve as bisection point. Given the fact that I had only a couple of failures from tests on step 6, I'm fairly confident about the coverage of this conversion patch. If there is a breakage, it's likely to be something in one of the arch headers which should be easily discoverable easily on most builds of the specific arch. Signed-off-by: Tejun Heo <tj@kernel.org> Guess-its-ok-by: Christoph Lameter <cl@linux-foundation.org> Cc: Ingo Molnar <mingo@redhat.com> Cc: Lee Schermerhorn <Lee.Schermerhorn@hp.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: RAID0 support We now support striping over mirror devices. Including variable sized stripe_unit. Some limits: * stripe_unit must be a multiple of PAGE_SIZE * stripe_unit * stripe_count is maximum upto 32-bit (4Gb) Tested RAID0 over mirrors, RAID0 only, mirrors only. All check. Design notes: * I'm not using a vectored raid-engine mechanism yet. Following the pnfs-objects-layout data-map structure, "Mirror" is just a private case of "group_width" == 1, and RAID0 is a private case of "Mirrors" == 1. The performance lose of the general case over the particular special case optimization is totally negligible, also considering the extra code size. * In general I added a prepare_stripes() stage that divides the to-be-io pages to the participating devices, the previous exofs_ios_write/read, now becomes _write/read_mirrors and a new write/read upper layer loops on all devices calling _write/read_mirrors. Effectively the prepare_stripes stage is the all secret. Also truncate need fixing to accommodate for striping. * In a RAID0 arrangement, in a regular usage scenario, if all inode layouts will start at the same device, the small files fill up the first device and the later devices stay empty, the farther the device the emptier it is. To fix that, each inode will start at a different stripe_unit, according to it's obj_id modulus number-of-stripe-units. And will then span all stripe-units in the same incrementing order wrapping back to the beginning of the device table. We call it a stripe-units moving window. Special consideration was taken to keep all devices in a mirror arrangement identical. So a broken osd-device could just be cloned from one of the mirrors and no FS scrubbing is needed. (We do that by rotating stripe-unit at a time and not a single device at a time.) TODO: We no longer verify object_length == inode->i_size in exofs_iget. (since i_size is stripped on multiple objects now). I should introduce a multiple-device attribute reading, and use it in exofs_iget. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: RAID0 support We now support striping over mirror devices. Including variable sized stripe_unit. Some limits: * stripe_unit must be a multiple of PAGE_SIZE * stripe_unit * stripe_count is maximum upto 32-bit (4Gb) Tested RAID0 over mirrors, RAID0 only, mirrors only. All check. Design notes: * I'm not using a vectored raid-engine mechanism yet. Following the pnfs-objects-layout data-map structure, "Mirror" is just a private case of "group_width" == 1, and RAID0 is a private case of "Mirrors" == 1. The performance lose of the general case over the particular special case optimization is totally negligible, also considering the extra code size. * In general I added a prepare_stripes() stage that divides the to-be-io pages to the participating devices, the previous exofs_ios_write/read, now becomes _write/read_mirrors and a new write/read upper layer loops on all devices calling _write/read_mirrors. Effectively the prepare_stripes stage is the all secret. Also truncate need fixing to accommodate for striping. * In a RAID0 arrangement, in a regular usage scenario, if all inode layouts will start at the same device, the small files fill up the first device and the later devices stay empty, the farther the device the emptier it is. To fix that, each inode will start at a different stripe_unit, according to it's obj_id modulus number-of-stripe-units. And will then span all stripe-units in the same incrementing order wrapping back to the beginning of the device table. We call it a stripe-units moving window. Special consideration was taken to keep all devices in a mirror arrangement identical. So a broken osd-device could just be cloned from one of the mirrors and no FS scrubbing is needed. (We do that by rotating stripe-unit at a time and not a single device at a time.) TODO: We no longer verify object_length == inode->i_size in exofs_iget. (since i_size is stripped on multiple objects now). I should introduce a multiple-device attribute reading, and use it in exofs_iget. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: RAID0 support We now support striping over mirror devices. Including variable sized stripe_unit. Some limits: * stripe_unit must be a multiple of PAGE_SIZE * stripe_unit * stripe_count is maximum upto 32-bit (4Gb) Tested RAID0 over mirrors, RAID0 only, mirrors only. All check. Design notes: * I'm not using a vectored raid-engine mechanism yet. Following the pnfs-objects-layout data-map structure, "Mirror" is just a private case of "group_width" == 1, and RAID0 is a private case of "Mirrors" == 1. The performance lose of the general case over the particular special case optimization is totally negligible, also considering the extra code size. * In general I added a prepare_stripes() stage that divides the to-be-io pages to the participating devices, the previous exofs_ios_write/read, now becomes _write/read_mirrors and a new write/read upper layer loops on all devices calling _write/read_mirrors. Effectively the prepare_stripes stage is the all secret. Also truncate need fixing to accommodate for striping. * In a RAID0 arrangement, in a regular usage scenario, if all inode layouts will start at the same device, the small files fill up the first device and the later devices stay empty, the farther the device the emptier it is. To fix that, each inode will start at a different stripe_unit, according to it's obj_id modulus number-of-stripe-units. And will then span all stripe-units in the same incrementing order wrapping back to the beginning of the device table. We call it a stripe-units moving window. Special consideration was taken to keep all devices in a mirror arrangement identical. So a broken osd-device could just be cloned from one of the mirrors and no FS scrubbing is needed. (We do that by rotating stripe-unit at a time and not a single device at a time.) TODO: We no longer verify object_length == inode->i_size in exofs_iget. (since i_size is stripped on multiple objects now). I should introduce a multiple-device attribute reading, and use it in exofs_iget. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: ios: Move to a per inode components & device-table Exofs raid engine was saving on memory space by having a single layout-info, single pid, and a single device-table, global to the filesystem. Then passing a credential and object_id info at the io_state level, private for each inode. It would also devise this contraption of rotating the device table view for each inode->ino to spread out the device usage. This is not compatible with the pnfs-objects standard, demanding that each inode can have it's own layout-info, device-table, and each object component it's own pid, oid and creds. So: Bring exofs raid engine to be usable for generic pnfs-objects use by: * Define an exofs_comp structure that holds obj_id and credential info. * Break up exofs_layout struct to an exofs_components structure that holds a possible array of exofs_comp and the array of devices + the size of the arrays. * Add a "comps" parameter to get_io_state() that specifies the ids creds and device array to use for each IO. This enables to keep the layout global, but the device-table view, creds and IDs at the inode level. It only adds two 64bit to each inode, since some of these members already existed in another form. * ios raid engine now access layout-info and comps-info through the passed pointers. Everything is pre-prepared by caller for generic access of these structures and arrays. At the exofs Level: * Super block holds an exofs_components struct that holds the device array, previously in layout. The devices there are in device-table order. The device-array is twice bigger and repeats the device-table twice so now each inode's device array can point to a random device and have a round-robin view of the table, making it compatible to previous exofs versions. * Each inode has an exofs_components struct that is initialized at load time, with it's own view of the device table IDs and creds. When doing IO this gets passed to the io_state together with the layout. While preforming this change. Bugs where found where credentials with the wrong IDs where used to access the different SB objects (super.c). As well as some dead code. It was never noticed because the target we use does not check the credentials. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
10 years ago
exofs: Multi-device mirror support This patch changes on-disk format, it is accompanied with a parallel patch to mkfs.exofs that enables multi-device capabilities. After this patch, old exofs will refuse to mount a new formatted FS and new exofs will refuse an old format. This is done by moving the magic field offset inside the FSCB. A new FSCB *version* field was added. In the future, exofs will refuse to mount unmatched FSCB version. To up-grade or down-grade an exofs one must use mkfs.exofs --upgrade option before mounting. Introduced, a new object that contains a *device-table*. This object contains the default *data-map* and a linear array of devices information, which identifies the devices used in the filesystem. This object is only written to offline by mkfs.exofs. This is why it is kept separate from the FSCB, since the later is written to while mounted. Same partition number, same object number is used on all devices only the device varies. * define the new format, then load the device table on mount time make sure every thing is supported. * Change I/O engine to now support Mirror IO, .i.e write same data to multiple devices, read from a random device to spread the read-load from multiple clients (TODO: stripe read) Implementation notes: A few points introduced in previous patch should be mentioned here: * Special care was made so absolutlly all operation that have any chance of failing are done before any osd-request is executed. This is to minimize the need for a data consistency recovery, to only real IO errors. * Each IO state has a kref. It starts at 1, any osd-request executed will increment the kref, finally when all are executed the first ref is dropped. At IO-done, each request completion decrements the kref, the last one to return executes the internal _last_io() routine. _last_io() will call the registered io_state_done. On sync mode a caller does not supply a done method, indicating a synchronous request, the caller is put to sleep and a special io_state_done is registered that will awaken the caller. Though also in sync mode all operations are executed in parallel. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
exofs: Move all operations to an io_engine In anticipation for multi-device operations, we separate osd operations into an abstract I/O API. Currently only one device is used but later when adding more devices, we will drive all devices in parallel according to a "data_map" that describes how data is arranged on multiple devices. The file system level operates, like before, as if there is one object (inode-number) and an i_size. The io engine will split this to the same object-number but on multiple device. At first we introduce Mirror (raid 1) layout. But at the final outcome we intend to fully implement the pNFS-Objects data-map, including raid 0,4,5,6 over mirrored devices, over multiple device-groups. And more. See: http://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-nfsv4-pnfs-obj-12 * Define an io_state based API for accessing osd storage devices in an abstract way. Usage: First a caller allocates an io state with: exofs_get_io_state(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, struct exofs_io_state** ios); Then calles one of: exofs_sbi_create(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_remove(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_write(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_sbi_read(struct exofs_io_state *ios); exofs_oi_truncate(struct exofs_i_info *oi, u64 new_len); And when done exofs_put_io_state(struct exofs_io_state *ios); * Convert all source files to use this new API * Convert from bio_alloc to bio_kmalloc * In io engine we make use of the now fixed osd_req_decode_sense There are no functional changes or on disk additions after this patch. Signed-off-by: Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
12 years ago
fs: Limit sys_mount to only request filesystem modules. Modify the request_module to prefix the file system type with "fs-" and add aliases to all of the filesystems that can be built as modules to match. A common practice is to build all of the kernel code and leave code that is not commonly needed as modules, with the result that many users are exposed to any bug anywhere in the kernel. Looking for filesystems with a fs- prefix limits the pool of possible modules that can be loaded by mount to just filesystems trivially making things safer with no real cost. Using aliases means user space can control the policy of which filesystem modules are auto-loaded by editing /etc/modprobe.d/*.conf with blacklist and alias directives. Allowing simple, safe, well understood work-arounds to known problematic software. This also addresses a rare but unfortunate problem where the filesystem name is not the same as it's module name and module auto-loading would not work. While writing this patch I saw a handful of such cases. The most significant being autofs that lives in the module autofs4. This is relevant to user namespaces because we can reach the request module in get_fs_type() without having any special permissions, and people get uncomfortable when a user specified string (in this case the filesystem type) goes all of the way to request_module. After having looked at this issue I don't think there is any particular reason to perform any filtering or permission checks beyond making it clear in the module request that we want a filesystem module. The common pattern in the kernel is to call request_module() without regards to the users permissions. In general all a filesystem module does once loaded is call register_filesystem() and go to sleep. Which means there is not much attack surface exposed by loading a filesytem module unless the filesystem is mounted. In a user namespace filesystems are not mounted unless .fs_flags = FS_USERNS_MOUNT, which most filesystems do not set today. Acked-by: Serge Hallyn <serge.hallyn@canonical.com> Acked-by: Kees Cook <keescook@chromium.org> Reported-by: Kees Cook <keescook@google.com> Signed-off-by: "Eric W. Biederman" <ebiederm@xmission.com>
9 years ago
  1. /*
  2. * Copyright (C) 2005, 2006
  3. * Avishay Traeger (avishay@gmail.com)
  4. * Copyright (C) 2008, 2009
  5. * Boaz Harrosh <bharrosh@panasas.com>
  6. *
  7. * Copyrights for code taken from ext2:
  8. * Copyright (C) 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995
  9. * Remy Card (card@masi.ibp.fr)
  10. * Laboratoire MASI - Institut Blaise Pascal
  11. * Universite Pierre et Marie Curie (Paris VI)
  12. * from
  13. * linux/fs/minix/inode.c
  14. * Copyright (C) 1991, 1992 Linus Torvalds
  15. *
  16. * This file is part of exofs.
  17. *
  18. * exofs is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify
  19. * it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by
  20. * the Free Software Foundation. Since it is based on ext2, and the only
  21. * valid version of GPL for the Linux kernel is version 2, the only valid
  22. * version of GPL for exofs is version 2.
  23. *
  24. * exofs is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
  25. * but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
  26. * MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the
  27. * GNU General Public License for more details.
  28. *
  29. * You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
  30. * along with exofs; if not, write to the Free Software
  31. * Foundation, Inc., 51 Franklin St, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA
  32. */
  33. #include <linux/string.h>
  34. #include <linux/parser.h>
  35. #include <linux/vfs.h>
  36. #include <linux/random.h>
  37. #include <linux/module.h>
  38. #include <linux/exportfs.h>
  39. #include <linux/slab.h>
  40. #include "exofs.h"
  41. #define EXOFS_DBGMSG2(M...) do {} while (0)
  42. /******************************************************************************
  43. * MOUNT OPTIONS
  44. *****************************************************************************/
  45. /*
  46. * struct to hold what we get from mount options
  47. */
  48. struct exofs_mountopt {
  49. bool is_osdname;
  50. const char *dev_name;
  51. uint64_t pid;
  52. int timeout;
  53. };
  54. /*
  55. * exofs-specific mount-time options.
  56. */
  57. enum { Opt_name, Opt_pid, Opt_to, Opt_err };
  58. /*
  59. * Our mount-time options. These should ideally be 64-bit unsigned, but the
  60. * kernel's parsing functions do not currently support that. 32-bit should be
  61. * sufficient for most applications now.
  62. */
  63. static match_table_t tokens = {
  64. {Opt_name, "osdname=%s"},
  65. {Opt_pid, "pid=%u"},
  66. {Opt_to, "to=%u"},
  67. {Opt_err, NULL}
  68. };
  69. /*
  70. * The main option parsing method. Also makes sure that all of the mandatory
  71. * mount options were set.
  72. */
  73. static int parse_options(char *options, struct exofs_mountopt *opts)
  74. {
  75. char *p;
  76. substring_t args[MAX_OPT_ARGS];
  77. int option;
  78. bool s_pid = false;
  79. EXOFS_DBGMSG("parse_options %s\n", options);
  80. /* defaults */
  81. memset(opts, 0, sizeof(*opts));
  82. opts->timeout = BLK_DEFAULT_SG_TIMEOUT;
  83. while ((p = strsep(&options, ",")) != NULL) {
  84. int token;
  85. char str[32];
  86. if (!*p)
  87. continue;
  88. token = match_token(p, tokens, args);
  89. switch (token) {
  90. case Opt_name:
  91. opts->dev_name = match_strdup(&args[0]);
  92. if (unlikely(!opts->dev_name)) {
  93. EXOFS_ERR("Error allocating dev_name");
  94. return -ENOMEM;
  95. }
  96. opts->is_osdname = true;
  97. break;
  98. case Opt_pid:
  99. if (0 == match_strlcpy(str, &args[0], sizeof(str)))
  100. return -EINVAL;
  101. opts->pid = simple_strtoull(str, NULL, 0);
  102. if (opts->pid < EXOFS_MIN_PID) {
  103. EXOFS_ERR("Partition ID must be >= %u",
  104. EXOFS_MIN_PID);
  105. return -EINVAL;
  106. }
  107. s_pid = 1;
  108. break;
  109. case Opt_to:
  110. if (match_int(&args[0], &option))
  111. return -EINVAL;
  112. if (option <= 0) {
  113. EXOFS_ERR("Timout must be > 0");
  114. return -EINVAL;
  115. }
  116. opts->timeout = option * HZ;
  117. break;
  118. }
  119. }
  120. if (!s_pid) {
  121. EXOFS_ERR("Need to specify the following options:\n");
  122. EXOFS_ERR(" -o pid=pid_no_to_use\n");
  123. return -EINVAL;
  124. }
  125. return 0;
  126. }
  127. /******************************************************************************
  128. * INODE CACHE
  129. *****************************************************************************/
  130. /*
  131. * Our inode cache. Isn't it pretty?
  132. */
  133. static struct kmem_cache *exofs_inode_cachep;
  134. /*
  135. * Allocate an inode in the cache
  136. */
  137. static struct inode *exofs_alloc_inode(struct super_block *sb)
  138. {
  139. struct exofs_i_info *oi;
  140. oi = kmem_cache_alloc(exofs_inode_cachep, GFP_KERNEL);
  141. if (!oi)
  142. return NULL;
  143. oi->vfs_inode.i_version = 1;
  144. return &oi->vfs_inode;
  145. }
  146. static void exofs_i_callback(struct rcu_head *head)
  147. {
  148. struct inode *inode = container_of(head, struct inode, i_rcu);
  149. kmem_cache_free(exofs_inode_cachep, exofs_i(inode));
  150. }
  151. /*
  152. * Remove an inode from the cache
  153. */
  154. static void exofs_destroy_inode(struct inode *inode)
  155. {
  156. call_rcu(&inode->i_rcu, exofs_i_callback);
  157. }
  158. /*
  159. * Initialize the inode
  160. */
  161. static void exofs_init_once(void *foo)
  162. {
  163. struct exofs_i_info *oi = foo;
  164. inode_init_once(&oi->vfs_inode);
  165. }
  166. /*
  167. * Create and initialize the inode cache
  168. */
  169. static int init_inodecache(void)
  170. {
  171. exofs_inode_cachep = kmem_cache_create("exofs_inode_cache",
  172. sizeof(struct exofs_i_info), 0,
  173. SLAB_RECLAIM_ACCOUNT | SLAB_MEM_SPREAD,
  174. exofs_init_once);
  175. if (exofs_inode_cachep == NULL)
  176. return -ENOMEM;
  177. return 0;
  178. }
  179. /*
  180. * Destroy the inode cache
  181. */
  182. static void destroy_inodecache(void)
  183. {
  184. /*
  185. * Make sure all delayed rcu free inodes are flushed before we
  186. * destroy cache.
  187. */
  188. rcu_barrier();
  189. kmem_cache_destroy(exofs_inode_cachep);
  190. }
  191. /******************************************************************************
  192. * Some osd helpers
  193. *****************************************************************************/
  194. void exofs_make_credential(u8 cred_a[OSD_CAP_LEN], const struct osd_obj_id *obj)
  195. {
  196. osd_sec_init_nosec_doall_caps(cred_a, obj, false, true);
  197. }
  198. static int exofs_read_kern(struct osd_dev *od, u8 *cred, struct osd_obj_id *obj,
  199. u64 offset, void *p, unsigned length)
  200. {
  201. struct osd_request *or = osd_start_request(od, GFP_KERNEL);
  202. /* struct osd_sense_info osi = {.key = 0};*/
  203. int ret;
  204. if (unlikely(!or)) {
  205. EXOFS_DBGMSG("%s: osd_start_request failed.\n", __func__);
  206. return -ENOMEM;
  207. }
  208. ret = osd_req_read_kern(or, obj, offset, p, length);
  209. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  210. EXOFS_DBGMSG("%s: osd_req_read_kern failed.\n", __func__);
  211. goto out;
  212. }
  213. ret = osd_finalize_request(or, 0, cred, NULL);
  214. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  215. EXOFS_DBGMSG("Failed to osd_finalize_request() => %d\n", ret);
  216. goto out;
  217. }
  218. ret = osd_execute_request(or);
  219. if (unlikely(ret))
  220. EXOFS_DBGMSG("osd_execute_request() => %d\n", ret);
  221. /* osd_req_decode_sense(or, ret); */
  222. out:
  223. osd_end_request(or);
  224. EXOFS_DBGMSG2("read_kern(0x%llx) offset=0x%llx "
  225. "length=0x%llx dev=%p ret=>%d\n",
  226. _LLU(obj->id), _LLU(offset), _LLU(length), od, ret);
  227. return ret;
  228. }
  229. static const struct osd_attr g_attr_sb_stats = ATTR_DEF(
  230. EXOFS_APAGE_SB_DATA,
  231. EXOFS_ATTR_SB_STATS,
  232. sizeof(struct exofs_sb_stats));
  233. static int __sbi_read_stats(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi)
  234. {
  235. struct osd_attr attrs[] = {
  236. [0] = g_attr_sb_stats,
  237. };
  238. struct ore_io_state *ios;
  239. int ret;
  240. ret = ore_get_io_state(&sbi->layout, &sbi->oc, &ios);
  241. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  242. EXOFS_ERR("%s: ore_get_io_state failed.\n", __func__);
  243. return ret;
  244. }
  245. ios->in_attr = attrs;
  246. ios->in_attr_len = ARRAY_SIZE(attrs);
  247. ret = ore_read(ios);
  248. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  249. EXOFS_ERR("Error reading super_block stats => %d\n", ret);
  250. goto out;
  251. }
  252. ret = extract_attr_from_ios(ios, &attrs[0]);
  253. if (ret) {
  254. EXOFS_ERR("%s: extract_attr of sb_stats failed\n", __func__);
  255. goto out;
  256. }
  257. if (attrs[0].len) {
  258. struct exofs_sb_stats *ess;
  259. if (unlikely(attrs[0].len != sizeof(*ess))) {
  260. EXOFS_ERR("%s: Wrong version of exofs_sb_stats "
  261. "size(%d) != expected(%zd)\n",
  262. __func__, attrs[0].len, sizeof(*ess));
  263. goto out;
  264. }
  265. ess = attrs[0].val_ptr;
  266. sbi->s_nextid = le64_to_cpu(ess->s_nextid);
  267. sbi->s_numfiles = le32_to_cpu(ess->s_numfiles);
  268. }
  269. out:
  270. ore_put_io_state(ios);
  271. return ret;
  272. }
  273. static void stats_done(struct ore_io_state *ios, void *p)
  274. {
  275. ore_put_io_state(ios);
  276. /* Good thanks nothing to do anymore */
  277. }
  278. /* Asynchronously write the stats attribute */
  279. int exofs_sbi_write_stats(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi)
  280. {
  281. struct osd_attr attrs[] = {
  282. [0] = g_attr_sb_stats,
  283. };
  284. struct ore_io_state *ios;
  285. int ret;
  286. ret = ore_get_io_state(&sbi->layout, &sbi->oc, &ios);
  287. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  288. EXOFS_ERR("%s: ore_get_io_state failed.\n", __func__);
  289. return ret;
  290. }
  291. sbi->s_ess.s_nextid = cpu_to_le64(sbi->s_nextid);
  292. sbi->s_ess.s_numfiles = cpu_to_le64(sbi->s_numfiles);
  293. attrs[0].val_ptr = &sbi->s_ess;
  294. ios->done = stats_done;
  295. ios->private = sbi;
  296. ios->out_attr = attrs;
  297. ios->out_attr_len = ARRAY_SIZE(attrs);
  298. ret = ore_write(ios);
  299. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  300. EXOFS_ERR("%s: ore_write failed.\n", __func__);
  301. ore_put_io_state(ios);
  302. }
  303. return ret;
  304. }
  305. /******************************************************************************
  306. * SUPERBLOCK FUNCTIONS
  307. *****************************************************************************/
  308. static const struct super_operations exofs_sops;
  309. static const struct export_operations exofs_export_ops;
  310. /*
  311. * Write the superblock to the OSD
  312. */
  313. static int exofs_sync_fs(struct super_block *sb, int wait)
  314. {
  315. struct exofs_sb_info *sbi;
  316. struct exofs_fscb *fscb;
  317. struct ore_comp one_comp;
  318. struct ore_components oc;
  319. struct ore_io_state *ios;
  320. int ret = -ENOMEM;
  321. fscb = kmalloc(sizeof(*fscb), GFP_KERNEL);
  322. if (unlikely(!fscb))
  323. return -ENOMEM;
  324. sbi = sb->s_fs_info;
  325. /* NOTE: We no longer dirty the super_block anywhere in exofs. The
  326. * reason we write the fscb here on unmount is so we can stay backwards
  327. * compatible with fscb->s_version == 1. (What we are not compatible
  328. * with is if a new version FS crashed and then we try to mount an old
  329. * version). Otherwise the exofs_fscb is read-only from mkfs time. All
  330. * the writeable info is set in exofs_sbi_write_stats() above.
  331. */
  332. exofs_init_comps(&oc, &one_comp, sbi, EXOFS_SUPER_ID);
  333. ret = ore_get_io_state(&sbi->layout, &oc, &ios);
  334. if (unlikely(ret))
  335. goto out;
  336. ios->length = offsetof(struct exofs_fscb, s_dev_table_oid);
  337. memset(fscb, 0, ios->length);
  338. fscb->s_nextid = cpu_to_le64(sbi->s_nextid);
  339. fscb->s_numfiles = cpu_to_le64(sbi->s_numfiles);
  340. fscb->s_magic = cpu_to_le16(sb->s_magic);
  341. fscb->s_newfs = 0;
  342. fscb->s_version = EXOFS_FSCB_VER;
  343. ios->offset = 0;
  344. ios->kern_buff = fscb;
  345. ret = ore_write(ios);
  346. if (unlikely(ret))
  347. EXOFS_ERR("%s: ore_write failed.\n", __func__);
  348. out:
  349. EXOFS_DBGMSG("s_nextid=0x%llx ret=%d\n", _LLU(sbi->s_nextid), ret);
  350. ore_put_io_state(ios);
  351. kfree(fscb);
  352. return ret;
  353. }
  354. static void _exofs_print_device(const char *msg, const char *dev_path,
  355. struct osd_dev *od, u64 pid)
  356. {
  357. const struct osd_dev_info *odi = osduld_device_info(od);
  358. printk(KERN_NOTICE "exofs: %s %s osd_name-%s pid-0x%llx\n",
  359. msg, dev_path ?: "", odi->osdname, _LLU(pid));
  360. }
  361. static void exofs_free_sbi(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi)
  362. {
  363. unsigned numdevs = sbi->oc.numdevs;
  364. while (numdevs) {
  365. unsigned i = --numdevs;
  366. struct osd_dev *od = ore_comp_dev(&sbi->oc, i);
  367. if (od) {
  368. ore_comp_set_dev(&sbi->oc, i, NULL);
  369. osduld_put_device(od);
  370. }
  371. }
  372. kfree(sbi->oc.ods);
  373. kfree(sbi);
  374. }
  375. /*
  376. * This function is called when the vfs is freeing the superblock. We just
  377. * need to free our own part.
  378. */
  379. static void exofs_put_super(struct super_block *sb)
  380. {
  381. int num_pend;
  382. struct exofs_sb_info *sbi = sb->s_fs_info;
  383. /* make sure there are no pending commands */
  384. for (num_pend = atomic_read(&sbi->s_curr_pending); num_pend > 0;
  385. num_pend = atomic_read(&sbi->s_curr_pending)) {
  386. wait_queue_head_t wq;
  387. printk(KERN_NOTICE "%s: !!Pending operations in flight. "
  388. "This is a BUG. please report to osd-dev@open-osd.org\n",
  389. __func__);
  390. init_waitqueue_head(&wq);
  391. wait_event_timeout(wq,
  392. (atomic_read(&sbi->s_curr_pending) == 0),
  393. msecs_to_jiffies(100));
  394. }
  395. _exofs_print_device("Unmounting", NULL, ore_comp_dev(&sbi->oc, 0),
  396. sbi->one_comp.obj.partition);
  397. exofs_sysfs_sb_del(sbi);
  398. bdi_destroy(&sbi->bdi);
  399. exofs_free_sbi(sbi);
  400. sb->s_fs_info = NULL;
  401. }
  402. static int _read_and_match_data_map(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, unsigned numdevs,
  403. struct exofs_device_table *dt)
  404. {
  405. int ret;
  406. sbi->layout.stripe_unit =
  407. le64_to_cpu(dt->dt_data_map.cb_stripe_unit);
  408. sbi->layout.group_width =
  409. le32_to_cpu(dt->dt_data_map.cb_group_width);
  410. sbi->layout.group_depth =
  411. le32_to_cpu(dt->dt_data_map.cb_group_depth);
  412. sbi->layout.mirrors_p1 =
  413. le32_to_cpu(dt->dt_data_map.cb_mirror_cnt) + 1;
  414. sbi->layout.raid_algorithm =
  415. le32_to_cpu(dt->dt_data_map.cb_raid_algorithm);
  416. ret = ore_verify_layout(numdevs, &sbi->layout);
  417. EXOFS_DBGMSG("exofs: layout: "
  418. "num_comps=%u stripe_unit=0x%x group_width=%u "
  419. "group_depth=0x%llx mirrors_p1=%u raid_algorithm=%u\n",
  420. numdevs,
  421. sbi->layout.stripe_unit,
  422. sbi->layout.group_width,
  423. _LLU(sbi->layout.group_depth),
  424. sbi->layout.mirrors_p1,
  425. sbi->layout.raid_algorithm);
  426. return ret;
  427. }
  428. static unsigned __ra_pages(struct ore_layout *layout)
  429. {
  430. const unsigned _MIN_RA = 32; /* min 128K read-ahead */
  431. unsigned ra_pages = layout->group_width * layout->stripe_unit /
  432. PAGE_SIZE;
  433. unsigned max_io_pages = exofs_max_io_pages(layout, ~0);
  434. ra_pages *= 2; /* two stripes */
  435. if (ra_pages < _MIN_RA)
  436. ra_pages = roundup(_MIN_RA, ra_pages / 2);
  437. if (ra_pages > max_io_pages)
  438. ra_pages = max_io_pages;
  439. return ra_pages;
  440. }
  441. /* @odi is valid only as long as @fscb_dev is valid */
  442. static int exofs_devs_2_odi(struct exofs_dt_device_info *dt_dev,
  443. struct osd_dev_info *odi)
  444. {
  445. odi->systemid_len = le32_to_cpu(dt_dev->systemid_len);
  446. if (likely(odi->systemid_len))
  447. memcpy(odi->systemid, dt_dev->systemid, OSD_SYSTEMID_LEN);
  448. odi->osdname_len = le32_to_cpu(dt_dev->osdname_len);
  449. odi->osdname = dt_dev->osdname;
  450. /* FIXME support long names. Will need a _put function */
  451. if (dt_dev->long_name_offset)
  452. return -EINVAL;
  453. /* Make sure osdname is printable!
  454. * mkexofs should give us space for a null-terminator else the
  455. * device-table is invalid.
  456. */
  457. if (unlikely(odi->osdname_len >= sizeof(dt_dev->osdname)))
  458. odi->osdname_len = sizeof(dt_dev->osdname) - 1;
  459. dt_dev->osdname[odi->osdname_len] = 0;
  460. /* If it's all zeros something is bad we read past end-of-obj */
  461. return !(odi->systemid_len || odi->osdname_len);
  462. }
  463. int __alloc_dev_table(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi, unsigned numdevs,
  464. struct exofs_dev **peds)
  465. {
  466. struct __alloc_ore_devs_and_exofs_devs {
  467. /* Twice bigger table: See exofs_init_comps() and comment at
  468. * exofs_read_lookup_dev_table()
  469. */
  470. struct ore_dev *oreds[numdevs * 2 - 1];
  471. struct exofs_dev eds[numdevs];
  472. } *aoded;
  473. struct exofs_dev *eds;
  474. unsigned i;
  475. aoded = kzalloc(sizeof(*aoded), GFP_KERNEL);
  476. if (unlikely(!aoded)) {
  477. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: failed allocating Device array[%d]\n",
  478. numdevs);
  479. return -ENOMEM;
  480. }
  481. sbi->oc.ods = aoded->oreds;
  482. *peds = eds = aoded->eds;
  483. for (i = 0; i < numdevs; ++i)
  484. aoded->oreds[i] = &eds[i].ored;
  485. return 0;
  486. }
  487. static int exofs_read_lookup_dev_table(struct exofs_sb_info *sbi,
  488. struct osd_dev *fscb_od,
  489. unsigned table_count)
  490. {
  491. struct ore_comp comp;
  492. struct exofs_device_table *dt;
  493. struct exofs_dev *eds;
  494. unsigned table_bytes = table_count * sizeof(dt->dt_dev_table[0]) +
  495. sizeof(*dt);
  496. unsigned numdevs, i;
  497. int ret;
  498. dt = kmalloc(table_bytes, GFP_KERNEL);
  499. if (unlikely(!dt)) {
  500. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: allocating %x bytes for device table\n",
  501. table_bytes);
  502. return -ENOMEM;
  503. }
  504. sbi->oc.numdevs = 0;
  505. comp.obj.partition = sbi->one_comp.obj.partition;
  506. comp.obj.id = EXOFS_DEVTABLE_ID;
  507. exofs_make_credential(comp.cred, &comp.obj);
  508. ret = exofs_read_kern(fscb_od, comp.cred, &comp.obj, 0, dt,
  509. table_bytes);
  510. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  511. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: reading device table\n");
  512. goto out;
  513. }
  514. numdevs = le64_to_cpu(dt->dt_num_devices);
  515. if (unlikely(!numdevs)) {
  516. ret = -EINVAL;
  517. goto out;
  518. }
  519. WARN_ON(table_count != numdevs);
  520. ret = _read_and_match_data_map(sbi, numdevs, dt);
  521. if (unlikely(ret))
  522. goto out;
  523. ret = __alloc_dev_table(sbi, numdevs, &eds);
  524. if (unlikely(ret))
  525. goto out;
  526. /* exofs round-robins the device table view according to inode
  527. * number. We hold a: twice bigger table hence inodes can point
  528. * to any device and have a sequential view of the table
  529. * starting at this device. See exofs_init_comps()
  530. */
  531. memcpy(&sbi->oc.ods[numdevs], &sbi->oc.ods[0],
  532. (numdevs - 1) * sizeof(sbi->oc.ods[0]));
  533. /* create sysfs subdir under which we put the device table
  534. * And cluster layout. A Superblock is identified by the string:
  535. * "dev[0].osdname"_"pid"
  536. */
  537. exofs_sysfs_sb_add(sbi, &dt->dt_dev_table[0]);
  538. for (i = 0; i < numdevs; i++) {
  539. struct exofs_fscb fscb;
  540. struct osd_dev_info odi;
  541. struct osd_dev *od;
  542. if (exofs_devs_2_odi(&dt->dt_dev_table[i], &odi)) {
  543. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: Read all-zeros device entry\n");
  544. ret = -EINVAL;
  545. goto out;
  546. }
  547. printk(KERN_NOTICE "Add device[%d]: osd_name-%s\n",
  548. i, odi.osdname);
  549. /* the exofs id is currently the table index */
  550. eds[i].did = i;
  551. /* On all devices the device table is identical. The user can
  552. * specify any one of the participating devices on the command
  553. * line. We always keep them in device-table order.
  554. */
  555. if (fscb_od && osduld_device_same(fscb_od, &odi)) {
  556. eds[i].ored.od = fscb_od;
  557. ++sbi->oc.numdevs;
  558. fscb_od = NULL;
  559. exofs_sysfs_odev_add(&eds[i], sbi);
  560. continue;
  561. }
  562. od = osduld_info_lookup(&odi);
  563. if (IS_ERR(od)) {
  564. ret = PTR_ERR(od);
  565. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: device requested is not found "
  566. "osd_name-%s =>%d\n", odi.osdname, ret);
  567. goto out;
  568. }
  569. eds[i].ored.od = od;
  570. ++sbi->oc.numdevs;
  571. /* Read the fscb of the other devices to make sure the FS
  572. * partition is there.
  573. */
  574. ret = exofs_read_kern(od, comp.cred, &comp.obj, 0, &fscb,
  575. sizeof(fscb));
  576. if (unlikely(ret)) {
  577. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: Malformed participating device "
  578. "error reading fscb osd_name-%s\n",
  579. odi.osdname);
  580. goto out;
  581. }
  582. exofs_sysfs_odev_add(&eds[i], sbi);
  583. /* TODO: verify other information is correct and FS-uuid
  584. * matches. Benny what did you say about device table
  585. * generation and old devices?
  586. */
  587. }
  588. out:
  589. kfree(dt);
  590. if (unlikely(fscb_od && !ret)) {
  591. EXOFS_ERR("ERROR: Bad device-table container device not present\n");
  592. osduld_put_device(fscb_od);
  593. return -EINVAL;
  594. }
  595. return ret;
  596. }
  597. /*
  598. * Read the superblock from the OSD and fill in the fields
  599. */
  600. static int exofs_fill_super(struct super_block *sb, void *data, int silent)
  601. {
  602. struct inode *root;
  603. struct exofs_mountopt *opts = data;
  604. struct exofs_sb_info *sbi; /*extended info */
  605. struct osd_dev *od; /* Master device */
  606. struct exofs_fscb fscb; /*on-disk superblock info */
  607. struct ore_comp comp;
  608. unsigned table_count;
  609. int ret;
  610. sbi = kzalloc(sizeof(*sbi), GFP_KERNEL);
  611. if (!sbi)
  612. return -ENOMEM;
  613. /* use mount options to fill superblock */
  614. if (opts->is_osdname) {
  615. struct osd_dev_info odi = {.systemid_len = 0};
  616. odi.osdname_len = strlen(opts->dev_name);
  617. odi.osdname = (u8 *)opts->dev_name;
  618. od = osduld_info_lookup(&odi);
  619. kfree(opts->dev_name);
  620. opts->dev_name = NULL;
  621. } else {
  622. od = osduld_path_lookup(opts->dev_name);
  623. }
  624. if (IS_ERR(od)) {
  625. ret = -EINVAL;
  626. goto free_sbi;
  627. }
  628. /* Default layout in case we do not have a device-table */
  629. sbi->layout.stripe_unit = PAGE_SIZE;
  630. sbi->layout.mirrors_p1 = 1;
  631. sbi->layout.group_width = 1;
  632. sbi->layout.group_depth = -1;
  633. sbi->layout.group_count = 1;
  634. sbi->s_timeout = opts->timeout;
  635. sbi->one_comp.obj.partition = opts->pid;
  636. sbi->one_comp.obj.id = 0;
  637. exofs_make_credential(sbi->one_comp.cred, &sbi->one_comp.obj);
  638. sbi->oc.single_comp = EC_SINGLE_COMP;
  639. sbi->oc.comps = &sbi->one_comp;
  640. /* fill in some other data by hand */
  641. memset(sb->s_id, 0, sizeof(sb->s_id));
  642. strcpy(sb->s_id, "exofs");
  643. sb->s_blocksize = EXOFS_BLKSIZE;
  644. sb->s_blocksize_bits = EXOFS_BLKSHIFT;
  645. sb->s_maxbytes = MAX_LFS_FILESIZE;
  646. sb->s_max_links = EXOFS_LINK_MAX;
  647. atomic_set(&sbi->s_curr_pending, 0);
  648. sb->s_bdev = NULL;
  649. sb->s_dev = 0;
  650. comp.obj.partition = sbi->one_comp.obj.partition;
  651. comp.obj.id = EXOFS_SUPER_ID;
  652. exofs_make_credential(comp.cred, &comp.obj);
  653. ret = exofs_read_kern(od, comp.cred, &comp.obj, 0, &fscb, sizeof(fscb));
  654. if (unlikely(ret))
  655. goto free_sbi;
  656. sb->s_magic = le16_to_cpu(fscb.s_magic);
  657. /* NOTE: we read below to be backward compatible with old versions */
  658. sbi->s_nextid = le64_to_cpu(fscb.s_nextid);
  659. sbi->s_numfiles = le32_to_cpu(fscb.s_numfiles);
  660. /* make sure what we read from the object store is correct */
  661. if (sb->s_magic != EXOFS_SUPER_MAGIC) {
  662. if (!</