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Re: [PATCH] xfstests: set umask to avoid spurious generic/314 test failu

To: "xfs@xxxxxxxxxxx" <xfs@xxxxxxxxxxx>, Eric Whitney <enwlinux@xxxxxxxxx>
Subject: Re: [PATCH] xfstests: set umask to avoid spurious generic/314 test failures
From: Jeff Liu <jeff.liu@xxxxxxxxxx>
Date: Fri, 13 Dec 2013 12:06:14 +0800
Cc: linux-ext4@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
Delivered-to: xfs@xxxxxxxxxxx
In-reply-to: <20130921211735.GC7855@wallace>
References: <20130921211735.GC7855@wallace>
User-agent: Mozilla/5.0 (X11; Linux x86_64; rv:24.0) Gecko/20100101 Thunderbird/24.1.0
Hi Folks,

We missed this patch from Eric for a few months, I observed the same
false alarm while analyzing xfstests logs against our next tree...

Eric's fix works fine to me.


On 09/22 2013 05:17 AM, Eric Whitney wrote:
> Generic/314 can fail when the group write file mode bit for "subdir" does not
> match that found in the golden output, as has been seen in ext4 regression
> testing.  It appears that the golden output for generic/314 was taken on a
> system where the $qa_user's umask cleared that mode bit - most likely, where
> the umask was 022.  Depending upon the distro, it's not uncommon for a user's
> default umask to have a different value, such as 002.  When that's the case,
> we get a false negative failure when the group write mode bit for "subdir" is
> not cleared.  This failure is unrelated to the value of the SGID mode bit
> that is the object of this test.
> We could either require that $qa_user's account be configured in advance with
> a umask of 022, or explicitly set a umask value compatible with the golden
> output when creating "subdir".  The latter option is more robust.
> Signed-off-by: Eric Whitney <enwlinux@xxxxxxxxx>
> ---
>  tests/generic/314 | 2 +-
>  1 file changed, 1 insertion(+), 1 deletion(-)
>  mode change 100644 => 100755 tests/generic/314
> diff --git a/tests/generic/314 b/tests/generic/314
> old mode 100644
> new mode 100755
> index 0dd98a3..f430b82
> --- a/tests/generic/314
> +++ b/tests/generic/314
> @@ -57,7 +57,7 @@ chown $qa_user:12345 $TEST_DIR/$seq-dir
>  chmod 2775 $TEST_DIR/$seq-dir
>  # Make subdirs before & after acl set
> -su $qa_user -c "mkdir $TEST_DIR/$seq-dir/subdir"
> +su $qa_user -c "umask 022; mkdir $TEST_DIR/$seq-dir/subdir"
>  su $qa_user -c "setfacl -m u:$qa_user:rwx,d:u:$qa_user:rwx 
> $TEST_DIR/$seq-dir"
>  su $qa_user -c "mkdir $TEST_DIR/$seq-dir/subdir2"

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