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git/fsmonitor.h

114 lines
3.7 KiB

#ifndef FSMONITOR_H
#define FSMONITOR_H
#include "cache.h"
#include "dir.h"
fsmonitor: config settings are repository-specific Move fsmonitor config settings to a new and opaque `struct fsmonitor_settings` structure. Add a lazily-loaded pointer to this into `struct repo_settings` Create an `enum fsmonitor_mode` type in `struct fsmonitor_settings` to represent the state of fsmonitor. This lets us represent which, if any, fsmonitor provider (hook or IPC) is enabled. Create `fsm_settings__get_*()` getters to lazily look up fsmonitor- related config settings. Get rid of the `core_fsmonitor` global variable. Move the code to lookup the existing `core.fsmonitor` config value into the fsmonitor settings. Create a hook pathname variable in `struct fsmonitor-settings` and only set it when in hook mode. Extend the definition of `core.fsmonitor` to be either a boolean or a hook pathname. When true, the builtin FSMonitor is used. When false or unset, no FSMonitor (neither builtin nor hook) is used. The existing `core_fsmonitor` global variable was used to store the pathname to the fsmonitor hook *and* it was used as a boolean to see if fsmonitor was enabled. This dual usage and global visibility leads to confusion when we add the IPC-based provider. So lets hide the details in fsmonitor-settings.c and let it decide which provider to use in the case of multiple settings. This avoids cluttering up repo-settings.c with these private details. A future commit in builtin-fsmonitor series will add the ability to disqualify worktrees for various reasons, such as being mounted from a remote volume, where fsmonitor should not be started. Having the config settings hidden in fsmonitor-settings.c allows such worktree restrictions to override the config values used. Signed-off-by: Jeff Hostetler <jeffhost@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
6 months ago
#include "fsmonitor-settings.h"
extern struct trace_key trace_fsmonitor;
/*
* Read the fsmonitor index extension and (if configured) restore the
* CE_FSMONITOR_VALID state.
*/
int read_fsmonitor_extension(struct index_state *istate, const void *data, unsigned long sz);
/*
* Fill the fsmonitor_dirty ewah bits with their state from the index,
* before it is split during writing.
*/
void fill_fsmonitor_bitmap(struct index_state *istate);
/*
* Write the CE_FSMONITOR_VALID state into the fsmonitor index
* extension. Reads from the fsmonitor_dirty ewah in the index.
*/
void write_fsmonitor_extension(struct strbuf *sb, struct index_state *istate);
/*
* Add/remove the fsmonitor index extension
*/
void add_fsmonitor(struct index_state *istate);
void remove_fsmonitor(struct index_state *istate);
/*
* Add/remove the fsmonitor index extension as necessary based on the current
* core.fsmonitor setting.
*/
void tweak_fsmonitor(struct index_state *istate);
/*
* Run the configured fsmonitor integration script and clear the
* CE_FSMONITOR_VALID bit for any files returned as dirty. Also invalidate
* any corresponding untracked cache directory structures. Optimized to only
* run the first time it is called.
*/
void refresh_fsmonitor(struct index_state *istate);
/*
* Does the received result contain the "trivial" response?
*/
int fsmonitor_is_trivial_response(const struct strbuf *query_result);
/*
* Check if refresh_fsmonitor has been called at least once.
* refresh_fsmonitor is idempotent. Returns true if fsmonitor is
* not enabled (since the state will be "fresh" w/ CE_FSMONITOR_VALID unset)
* This version is useful for assertions
*/
static inline int is_fsmonitor_refreshed(const struct index_state *istate)
{
fsmonitor: config settings are repository-specific Move fsmonitor config settings to a new and opaque `struct fsmonitor_settings` structure. Add a lazily-loaded pointer to this into `struct repo_settings` Create an `enum fsmonitor_mode` type in `struct fsmonitor_settings` to represent the state of fsmonitor. This lets us represent which, if any, fsmonitor provider (hook or IPC) is enabled. Create `fsm_settings__get_*()` getters to lazily look up fsmonitor- related config settings. Get rid of the `core_fsmonitor` global variable. Move the code to lookup the existing `core.fsmonitor` config value into the fsmonitor settings. Create a hook pathname variable in `struct fsmonitor-settings` and only set it when in hook mode. Extend the definition of `core.fsmonitor` to be either a boolean or a hook pathname. When true, the builtin FSMonitor is used. When false or unset, no FSMonitor (neither builtin nor hook) is used. The existing `core_fsmonitor` global variable was used to store the pathname to the fsmonitor hook *and* it was used as a boolean to see if fsmonitor was enabled. This dual usage and global visibility leads to confusion when we add the IPC-based provider. So lets hide the details in fsmonitor-settings.c and let it decide which provider to use in the case of multiple settings. This avoids cluttering up repo-settings.c with these private details. A future commit in builtin-fsmonitor series will add the ability to disqualify worktrees for various reasons, such as being mounted from a remote volume, where fsmonitor should not be started. Having the config settings hidden in fsmonitor-settings.c allows such worktree restrictions to override the config values used. Signed-off-by: Jeff Hostetler <jeffhost@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
6 months ago
enum fsmonitor_mode fsm_mode = fsm_settings__get_mode(istate->repo);
return fsm_mode <= FSMONITOR_MODE_DISABLED ||
istate->fsmonitor_has_run_once;
}
/*
* Set the given cache entries CE_FSMONITOR_VALID bit. This should be
* called any time the cache entry has been updated to reflect the
* current state of the file on disk.
fsmonitor: never set CE_FSMONITOR_VALID on submodules Never set CE_FSMONITOR_VALID on the cache-entry of submodule directories. During a client command like 'git status', we may need to recurse into each submodule to compute a status summary for the submodule. Since the purpose of the ce_flag is to let Git avoid scanning a cache-entry, setting the flag causes the recursive call to be avoided and we report incorrect (no status) for the submodule. We created an OS watch on the root directory of our working directory and we receive events for everything in the cone under it. When submodules are present inside our working directory, we receive events for both our repo (the super) and any subs within it. Since our index doesn't have any information for items within the submodules, we can't use those events. We could try to truncate the paths of those events back to the submodule boundary and mark the GITLINK as dirty, but that feels expensive since we would have to prefix compare every FS event that we receive against a list of submodule roots. And it still wouldn't be sufficient to correctly report status on the submodule, since we don't have any space in the cache-entry to cache the submodule's status (the 'SCMU' bits in porcelain V2 speak). That is, the CE_FSMONITOR_VALID bit just says that we don't need to scan/inspect it because we already know the answer -- it doesn't say that the item is clean -- and we don't have space in the cache-entry to store those answers. So we should always do the recursive scan. Therefore, we should never set the flag on GITLINK cache-entries. Signed-off-by: Jeff Hostetler <jeffhost@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
4 months ago
*
* However, never mark submodules as valid. When commands like "git
* status" run they might need to recurse into the submodule (using a
* child process) to get a summary of the submodule state. We don't
* have (and don't want to create) the facility to translate every
* FS event that we receive and that happens to be deep inside of a
* submodule back to the submodule root, so we cannot correctly keep
* track of this bit on the gitlink directory. Therefore, we never
* set it on submodules.
*/
mark_fsmonitor_valid(): mark the index as changed if needed Without this bug fix, t7519's four "status doesn't detect unreported modifications" test cases would fail occasionally (and, oddly enough, *a lot* more frequently on Windows). The reason is that these test cases intentionally use the side effect of `git status` to re-write the index if any updates were detected: they first clean the worktree, run `git status` to update the index as well as show the output to the casual reader, then make the worktree dirty again and expect no changes to reported if running with a mocked fsmonitor hook. The problem with this strategy was that the index was written during said `git status` on the clean worktree for the *wrong* reason: not because the index was marked as changed (it wasn't), but because the recorded mtimes were racy with the index' own mtime. As the mtime granularity on Windows is 100 nanoseconds (see e.g. https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/desktop/SysInfo/file-times), the mtimes of the files are often enough *not* racy with the index', so that that `git status` call currently does not always update the index (including the fsmonitor extension), causing the test case to fail. The obvious fix: if we change *any* index entry's `CE_FSMONITOR_VALID` flag, we should also mark the index as changed. That will cause the index to be written upon `git status`, *including* an updated fsmonitor extension. Side note: Even though the reader might think that the t7519 issue should be *much* more prevalent on Linux, given that the ext4 filesystem (that seems to be used by every Linux distribution) stores mtimes in nanosecond precision. However, ext4 uses `current_kernel_time()` (see https://unix.stackexchange.com/questions/11599#comment762968_11599; it is *amazingly* hard to find any proper source of information about such ext4 questions) whose accuracy seems to depend on many factors but is safely worse than the 100-nanosecond granularity of NTFS (again, it is *horribly* hard to find anything remotely authoritative about this question). So it seems that the racy index condition that hid the bug fixed by this patch simply is a lot more likely on Linux than on Windows. But not impossible ;-) Signed-off-by: Johannes Schindelin <johannes.schindelin@gmx.de> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
3 years ago
static inline void mark_fsmonitor_valid(struct index_state *istate, struct cache_entry *ce)
{
fsmonitor: config settings are repository-specific Move fsmonitor config settings to a new and opaque `struct fsmonitor_settings` structure. Add a lazily-loaded pointer to this into `struct repo_settings` Create an `enum fsmonitor_mode` type in `struct fsmonitor_settings` to represent the state of fsmonitor. This lets us represent which, if any, fsmonitor provider (hook or IPC) is enabled. Create `fsm_settings__get_*()` getters to lazily look up fsmonitor- related config settings. Get rid of the `core_fsmonitor` global variable. Move the code to lookup the existing `core.fsmonitor` config value into the fsmonitor settings. Create a hook pathname variable in `struct fsmonitor-settings` and only set it when in hook mode. Extend the definition of `core.fsmonitor` to be either a boolean or a hook pathname. When true, the builtin FSMonitor is used. When false or unset, no FSMonitor (neither builtin nor hook) is used. The existing `core_fsmonitor` global variable was used to store the pathname to the fsmonitor hook *and* it was used as a boolean to see if fsmonitor was enabled. This dual usage and global visibility leads to confusion when we add the IPC-based provider. So lets hide the details in fsmonitor-settings.c and let it decide which provider to use in the case of multiple settings. This avoids cluttering up repo-settings.c with these private details. A future commit in builtin-fsmonitor series will add the ability to disqualify worktrees for various reasons, such as being mounted from a remote volume, where fsmonitor should not be started. Having the config settings hidden in fsmonitor-settings.c allows such worktree restrictions to override the config values used. Signed-off-by: Jeff Hostetler <jeffhost@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
6 months ago
enum fsmonitor_mode fsm_mode = fsm_settings__get_mode(istate->repo);
if (fsm_mode > FSMONITOR_MODE_DISABLED &&
!(ce->ce_flags & CE_FSMONITOR_VALID)) {
fsmonitor: never set CE_FSMONITOR_VALID on submodules Never set CE_FSMONITOR_VALID on the cache-entry of submodule directories. During a client command like 'git status', we may need to recurse into each submodule to compute a status summary for the submodule. Since the purpose of the ce_flag is to let Git avoid scanning a cache-entry, setting the flag causes the recursive call to be avoided and we report incorrect (no status) for the submodule. We created an OS watch on the root directory of our working directory and we receive events for everything in the cone under it. When submodules are present inside our working directory, we receive events for both our repo (the super) and any subs within it. Since our index doesn't have any information for items within the submodules, we can't use those events. We could try to truncate the paths of those events back to the submodule boundary and mark the GITLINK as dirty, but that feels expensive since we would have to prefix compare every FS event that we receive against a list of submodule roots. And it still wouldn't be sufficient to correctly report status on the submodule, since we don't have any space in the cache-entry to cache the submodule's status (the 'SCMU' bits in porcelain V2 speak). That is, the CE_FSMONITOR_VALID bit just says that we don't need to scan/inspect it because we already know the answer -- it doesn't say that the item is clean -- and we don't have space in the cache-entry to store those answers. So we should always do the recursive scan. Therefore, we should never set the flag on GITLINK cache-entries. Signed-off-by: Jeff Hostetler <jeffhost@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
4 months ago
if (S_ISGITLINK(ce->ce_mode))
return;
mark_fsmonitor_valid(): mark the index as changed if needed Without this bug fix, t7519's four "status doesn't detect unreported modifications" test cases would fail occasionally (and, oddly enough, *a lot* more frequently on Windows). The reason is that these test cases intentionally use the side effect of `git status` to re-write the index if any updates were detected: they first clean the worktree, run `git status` to update the index as well as show the output to the casual reader, then make the worktree dirty again and expect no changes to reported if running with a mocked fsmonitor hook. The problem with this strategy was that the index was written during said `git status` on the clean worktree for the *wrong* reason: not because the index was marked as changed (it wasn't), but because the recorded mtimes were racy with the index' own mtime. As the mtime granularity on Windows is 100 nanoseconds (see e.g. https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/desktop/SysInfo/file-times), the mtimes of the files are often enough *not* racy with the index', so that that `git status` call currently does not always update the index (including the fsmonitor extension), causing the test case to fail. The obvious fix: if we change *any* index entry's `CE_FSMONITOR_VALID` flag, we should also mark the index as changed. That will cause the index to be written upon `git status`, *including* an updated fsmonitor extension. Side note: Even though the reader might think that the t7519 issue should be *much* more prevalent on Linux, given that the ext4 filesystem (that seems to be used by every Linux distribution) stores mtimes in nanosecond precision. However, ext4 uses `current_kernel_time()` (see https://unix.stackexchange.com/questions/11599#comment762968_11599; it is *amazingly* hard to find any proper source of information about such ext4 questions) whose accuracy seems to depend on many factors but is safely worse than the 100-nanosecond granularity of NTFS (again, it is *horribly* hard to find anything remotely authoritative about this question). So it seems that the racy index condition that hid the bug fixed by this patch simply is a lot more likely on Linux than on Windows. But not impossible ;-) Signed-off-by: Johannes Schindelin <johannes.schindelin@gmx.de> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
3 years ago
istate->cache_changed = 1;
ce->ce_flags |= CE_FSMONITOR_VALID;
trace_printf_key(&trace_fsmonitor, "mark_fsmonitor_clean '%s'", ce->name);
}
}
/*
* Clear the given cache entry's CE_FSMONITOR_VALID bit and invalidate
* any corresponding untracked cache directory structures. This should
* be called any time git creates or modifies a file that should
* trigger an lstat() or invalidate the untracked cache for the
* corresponding directory
*/
static inline void mark_fsmonitor_invalid(struct index_state *istate, struct cache_entry *ce)
{
fsmonitor: config settings are repository-specific Move fsmonitor config settings to a new and opaque `struct fsmonitor_settings` structure. Add a lazily-loaded pointer to this into `struct repo_settings` Create an `enum fsmonitor_mode` type in `struct fsmonitor_settings` to represent the state of fsmonitor. This lets us represent which, if any, fsmonitor provider (hook or IPC) is enabled. Create `fsm_settings__get_*()` getters to lazily look up fsmonitor- related config settings. Get rid of the `core_fsmonitor` global variable. Move the code to lookup the existing `core.fsmonitor` config value into the fsmonitor settings. Create a hook pathname variable in `struct fsmonitor-settings` and only set it when in hook mode. Extend the definition of `core.fsmonitor` to be either a boolean or a hook pathname. When true, the builtin FSMonitor is used. When false or unset, no FSMonitor (neither builtin nor hook) is used. The existing `core_fsmonitor` global variable was used to store the pathname to the fsmonitor hook *and* it was used as a boolean to see if fsmonitor was enabled. This dual usage and global visibility leads to confusion when we add the IPC-based provider. So lets hide the details in fsmonitor-settings.c and let it decide which provider to use in the case of multiple settings. This avoids cluttering up repo-settings.c with these private details. A future commit in builtin-fsmonitor series will add the ability to disqualify worktrees for various reasons, such as being mounted from a remote volume, where fsmonitor should not be started. Having the config settings hidden in fsmonitor-settings.c allows such worktree restrictions to override the config values used. Signed-off-by: Jeff Hostetler <jeffhost@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
6 months ago
enum fsmonitor_mode fsm_mode = fsm_settings__get_mode(istate->repo);
if (fsm_mode > FSMONITOR_MODE_DISABLED) {
ce->ce_flags &= ~CE_FSMONITOR_VALID;
untracked_cache_invalidate_path(istate, ce->name, 1);
trace_printf_key(&trace_fsmonitor, "mark_fsmonitor_invalid '%s'", ce->name);
}
}
#endif