On 8/12/14, 2:59 PM, Brian Foster wrote:
> On Tue, Aug 12, 2014 at 02:27:58PM -0700, Eric Sandeen wrote:
>> On 8/12/14, 9:51 AM, Brian Foster wrote:
>>> On Tue, Aug 12, 2014 at 02:17:00AM +0200, Carlos E. R. wrote:
>>> Content-ID: <alpine.LSU.2.11.1408120142170.21410@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
>>> El 2014-08-12 a las 00:36 +0200, Carlos E. R. escribió:
>>>>>> El 2014-08-11 a las 16:56 -0500, Mark Tinguely escribió:
>>>>>> but all of them are about 401M before compression. The upload will take
>>>>>> long, my ADSL upload is 0.3M/s at most.
>>> I have shared (view) on google drive a folder with the three files. Both
>>> Brian Foster and Mark Tinguely should have got a link on the mail from me.
>>> If somebody else wants access, just tell me.
>>>> I see the same thing from repair that was in your repair output:
>>>> block (1,12608397-12608397) multiply claimed by cnt space tree, state - 2
>>>> If I take a look at the btrees as is, I see "235:[12608397,10]" included
>>>> in the bnobt (fsb 0x200aa55) and "270:[12608397,10]" in the cntbt (fsb
>>>> 0x2000781). If I skip the mount, zero the log and repair, everything
>>>> seems Ok. I can allocate the remainder of available space and rm -rf
>>>> everything in the fs without an error.
>>>> Once I replay the log, I see "272:[12608397,10] 273:[12608397,10]" in
>>>> the cntbt, which is clearly a duplicate entry. This is what repair
>>>> detects and cleans up and seems to lead to the shutdown. E.g., if I
>>>> mount and use the fs, I can hit an assert or failure just by attempting
>>>> to allocate the rest of the space in the fs. If that is the state of the
>>>> fs on disk, it's only a matter of time we explode due to allocating and
>>>> freeing that range of space or possibly attempting to allocate that
>>>> space twice.
>>>> Mark mentioned that he didn't see the superblock item in the log with
>>>> regard to the freeze. I don't see that either... which perhaps suggests
>>>> that this all happens during the wake-from-hibernate sequence..? My
>>>> understanding is that we should freeze on hibernate, thus force
>>>> everything out to the log, write an unmount record and then dirty the
>>>> log with a superblock transaction. Therefore, that should be the only
>>>> item in the log post-freeze. Here, we have various items in the log
>>>> including several logged buffers that correspond to the cntbt block that
>>>> ends up corrupted (daddr 0xf427c08).
>> What freeze? look at hibernate(), nothing but a sync:
>> * hibernate - Carry out system hibernation, including saving the image.
>> int hibernate(void)
>> printk(KERN_INFO "PM: Syncing filesystems ... ");
>> error = freeze_processes();
>> if (error)
>> goto Exit;
>> AFAIK there is no freeze call involved.
> Eep, not sure why I was thinking there was a freeze there.
because it seems so logical. :)
> It appears
> not. I guess that explains why the log contains what it does. Thanks for
> pointing that out...
but as I was saying on IRC, I think in theory it's not necessary; the fs state
on disk + fs state in memory (saved to disk during hibernate) needs to be
consistent, and it's conceivable that this could be done without freeze
(or even sync for that matter).
A freeze sure sounds nice though, to be sure the fs really is consistent
on disk, in case resume fails.
The thing I was wondering about is what makes sure disk caches are flushed
before disks lose power when hibernate completes. (I'm just handwaving
Anyway, Dave's mention of making threads freezable makes the most sense.
makes it pretty clear that any thread which might change fs state
needs to be freezable:
> We therefore freeze tasks that might
> cause the on-disk filesystems' data and metadata to be modified after the
> hibernation image has been created and before the system is finally powered
> The majority of these are user space processes, but if any of the kernel
> may cause something like this to happen, they have to be freezable.
jbd/jbd2 explicitly handle this freezing in the kjournald/kjournald2 threads.
>> xfs mailing list