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git/run-command.h

521 lines
18 KiB

#ifndef RUN_COMMAND_H
#define RUN_COMMAND_H
#include "thread-utils.h"
#include "strvec.h"
/**
* The run-command API offers a versatile tool to run sub-processes with
* redirected input and output as well as with a modified environment
* and an alternate current directory.
*
* A similar API offers the capability to run a function asynchronously,
* which is primarily used to capture the output that the function
* produces in the caller in order to process it.
*/
/**
* This describes the arguments, redirections, and environment of a
* command to run in a sub-process.
*
* The caller:
*
* 1. allocates and clears (using child_process_init() or
* CHILD_PROCESS_INIT) a struct child_process variable;
* 2. initializes the members;
* 3. calls start_command();
* 4. processes the data;
* 5. closes file descriptors (if necessary; see below);
* 6. calls finish_command().
*
* Special forms of redirection are available by setting these members
* to 1:
*
* .no_stdin, .no_stdout, .no_stderr: The respective channel is
* redirected to /dev/null.
*
* .stdout_to_stderr: stdout of the child is redirected to its
* stderr. This happens after stderr is itself redirected.
* So stdout will follow stderr to wherever it is
* redirected.
*/
struct child_process {
/**
* The .argv member is set up as an array of string pointers (NULL
* terminated), of which .argv[0] is the program name to run (usually
* without a path). If the command to run is a git command, set argv[0] to
* the command name without the 'git-' prefix and set .git_cmd = 1.
*
* Note that the ownership of the memory pointed to by .argv stays with the
* caller, but it should survive until `finish_command` completes. If the
* .argv member is NULL, `start_command` will point it at the .args
* `strvec` (so you may use one or the other, but you must use exactly
* one). The memory in .args will be cleaned up automatically during
* `finish_command` (or during `start_command` when it is unsuccessful).
*
*/
const char **argv;
struct strvec args;
struct strvec env_array;
pid_t pid;
int trace2_child_id;
uint64_t trace2_child_us_start;
const char *trace2_child_class;
const char *trace2_hook_name;
/*
* Using .in, .out, .err:
* - Specify 0 for no redirections. No new file descriptor is allocated.
* (child inherits stdin, stdout, stderr from parent).
* - Specify -1 to have a pipe allocated as follows:
* .in: returns the writable pipe end; parent writes to it,
* the readable pipe end becomes child's stdin
* .out, .err: returns the readable pipe end; parent reads from
* it, the writable pipe end becomes child's stdout/stderr
* The caller of start_command() must close the returned FDs
* after it has completed reading from/writing to it!
* - Specify > 0 to set a channel to a particular FD as follows:
* .in: a readable FD, becomes child's stdin
* .out: a writable FD, becomes child's stdout/stderr
* .err: a writable FD, becomes child's stderr
* The specified FD is closed by start_command(), even in case
* of errors!
*/
int in;
int out;
int err;
/**
* To specify a new initial working directory for the sub-process,
* specify it in the .dir member.
*/
const char *dir;
/**
* To modify the environment of the sub-process, specify an array of
* string pointers (NULL terminated) in .env:
*
* - If the string is of the form "VAR=value", i.e. it contains '='
* the variable is added to the child process's environment.
*
* - If the string does not contain '=', it names an environment
* variable that will be removed from the child process's environment.
*
* If the .env member is NULL, `start_command` will point it at the
* .env_array `strvec` (so you may use one or the other, but not both).
* The memory in .env_array will be cleaned up automatically during
* `finish_command` (or during `start_command` when it is unsuccessful).
*/
const char *const *env;
unsigned no_stdin:1;
unsigned no_stdout:1;
unsigned no_stderr:1;
unsigned git_cmd:1; /* if this is to be git sub-command */
/**
* If the program cannot be found, the functions return -1 and set
* errno to ENOENT. Normally, an error message is printed, but if
* .silent_exec_failure is set to 1, no message is printed for this
* special error condition.
*/
unsigned silent_exec_failure:1;
/**
* Run the command from argv[0] using a shell (but note that we may
* still optimize out the shell call if the command contains no
* metacharacters). Note that further arguments to the command in
* argv[1], etc, do not need to be shell-quoted.
*/
unsigned use_shell:1;
/**
* Release any open file handles to the object store before running
* the command; This is necessary e.g. when the spawned process may
* want to repack because that would delete `.pack` files (and on
* Windows, you cannot delete files that are still in use).
*/
unsigned close_object_store:1;
unsigned stdout_to_stderr:1;
unsigned clean_on_exit:1;
execv_dashed_external: wait for child on signal death When you hit ^C to interrupt a git command going to a pager, this usually leaves the pager running. But when a dashed external is in use, the pager ends up in a funny state and quits (but only after eating one more character from the terminal!). This fixes it. Explaining the reason will require a little background. When git runs a pager, it's important for the git process to hang around and wait for the pager to finish, even though it has no more data to feed it. This is because git spawns the pager as a child, and thus the git process is the session leader on the terminal. After it dies, the pager will finish its current read from the terminal (eating the one character), and then get EIO trying to read again. When you hit ^C, that sends SIGINT to git and to the pager, and it's a similar situation. The pager ignores it, but the git process needs to hang around until the pager is done. We addressed that long ago in a3da882120 (pager: do wait_for_pager on signal death, 2009-01-22). But when you have a dashed external (or an alias pointing to a builtin, which will re-exec git for the builtin), there's an extra process in the mix. For instance, running: $ git -c alias.l=log l will end up with a process tree like: git (parent) \ git-log (child) \ less (pager) If you hit ^C, SIGINT goes to all of them. The pager ignores it, and the child git process will end up in wait_for_pager(). But the parent git process will die, and the usual EIO trouble happens. So we really want the parent git process to wait_for_pager(), but of course it doesn't know anything about the pager at all, since it was started by the child. However, we can have it wait on the git-log child, which in turn is waiting on the pager. And that's what this patch does. There are a few design decisions here worth explaining: 1. The new feature is attached to run-command's clean_on_exit feature. Partly this is convenience, since that feature already has a signal handler that deals with child cleanup. But it's also a meaningful connection. The main reason that dashed externals use clean_on_exit is to bind the two processes together. If somebody kills the parent with a signal, we propagate that to the child (in this instance with SIGINT, we do propagate but it doesn't matter because the original signal went to the whole process group). Likewise, we do not want the parent to go away until the child has done so. In a traditional Unix world, we'd probably accomplish this binding by just having the parent execve() the child directly. But since that doesn't work on Windows, everything goes through run_command's more spawn-like interface. 2. We do _not_ automatically waitpid() on any clean_on_exit children. For dashed externals this makes sense; we know that the parent is doing nothing but waiting for the child to exit anyway. But with other children, it's possible that the child, after getting the signal, could be waiting on the parent to do something (like closing a descriptor). If we were to wait on such a child, we'd end up in a deadlock. So this errs on the side of caution, and lets callers enable the feature explicitly. 3. When we send children the cleanup signal, we send all the signals first, before waiting on any children. This is to avoid the case where one child might be waiting on another one to exit, causing a deadlock. We inform all of them that it's time to die before reaping any. In practice, there is only ever one dashed external run from a given process, so this doesn't matter much now. But it future-proofs us if other callers start using the wait_after_clean mechanism. There's no automated test here, because it would end up racy and unportable. But it's easy to reproduce the situation by running the log command given above and hitting ^C. Signed-off-by: Jeff King <peff@peff.net> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
6 years ago
unsigned wait_after_clean:1;
void (*clean_on_exit_handler)(struct child_process *process);
void *clean_on_exit_handler_cbdata;
};
#define CHILD_PROCESS_INIT { \
.args = STRVEC_INIT, \
.env_array = STRVEC_INIT, \
}
/**
* The functions: child_process_init, start_command, finish_command,
* run_command, run_command_v_opt, run_command_v_opt_cd_env, child_process_clear
* do the following:
*
* - If a system call failed, errno is set and -1 is returned. A diagnostic
* is printed.
*
* - If the program was not found, then -1 is returned and errno is set to
* ENOENT; a diagnostic is printed only if .silent_exec_failure is 0.
*
* - Otherwise, the program is run. If it terminates regularly, its exit
* code is returned. No diagnostic is printed, even if the exit code is
* non-zero.
*
* - If the program terminated due to a signal, then the return value is the
* signal number + 128, ie. the same value that a POSIX shell's $? would
* report. A diagnostic is printed.
*
*/
/**
* Initialize a struct child_process variable.
*/
void child_process_init(struct child_process *);
/**
* Release the memory associated with the struct child_process.
* Most users of the run-command API don't need to call this
* function explicitly because `start_command` invokes it on
* failure and `finish_command` calls it automatically already.
*/
void child_process_clear(struct child_process *);
int is_executable(const char *name);
/**
* Check if the command exists on $PATH. This emulates the path search that
* execvp would perform, without actually executing the command so it
* can be used before fork() to prepare to run a command using
* execve() or after execvp() to diagnose why it failed.
*
* The caller should ensure that command contains no directory separators.
*
* Returns 1 if it is found in $PATH or 0 if the command could not be found.
*/
int exists_in_PATH(const char *command);
/**
* Start a sub-process. Takes a pointer to a `struct child_process`
* that specifies the details and returns pipe FDs (if requested).
* See below for details.
*/
int start_command(struct child_process *);
/**
* Wait for the completion of a sub-process that was started with
* start_command().
*/
int finish_command(struct child_process *);
pager: don't use unsafe functions in signal handlers Since the commit a3da8821208d (pager: do wait_for_pager on signal death), we call wait_for_pager() in the pager's signal handler. The recent bug report revealed that this causes a deadlock in glibc at aborting "git log" [*1*]. When this happens, git process is left unterminated, and it can't be killed by SIGTERM but only by SIGKILL. The problem is that wait_for_pager() function does more than waiting for pager process's termination, but it does cleanups and printing errors. Unfortunately, the functions that may be used in a signal handler are very limited [*2*]. Particularly, malloc(), free() and the variants can't be used in a signal handler because they take a mutex internally in glibc. This was the cause of the deadlock above. Other than the direct calls of malloc/free, many functions calling malloc/free can't be used. strerror() is such one, either. Also the usage of fflush() and printf() in a signal handler is bad, although it seems working so far. In a safer side, we should avoid them, too. This patch tries to reduce the calls of such functions in signal handlers. wait_for_signal() takes a flag and avoids the unsafe calls. Also, finish_command_in_signal() is introduced for the same reason. There the free() calls are removed, and only waits for the children without whining at errors. [*1*] https://bugzilla.opensuse.org/show_bug.cgi?id=942297 [*2*] http://pubs.opengroup.org/onlinepubs/9699919799/functions/V2_chap02.html#tag_15_04_03 Signed-off-by: Takashi Iwai <tiwai@suse.de> Reviewed-by: Jeff King <peff@peff.net> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
int finish_command_in_signal(struct child_process *);
/**
* A convenience function that encapsulates a sequence of
* start_command() followed by finish_command(). Takes a pointer
* to a `struct child_process` that specifies the details.
*/
int run_command(struct child_process *);
/*
* Returns the path to the hook file, or NULL if the hook is missing
* or disabled. Note that this points to static storage that will be
* overwritten by further calls to find_hook and run_hook_*.
*/
const char *find_hook(const char *name);
/**
* Run a hook.
* The first argument is a pathname to an index file, or NULL
* if the hook uses the default index file or no index is needed.
* The second argument is the name of the hook.
* The further arguments correspond to the hook arguments.
* The last argument has to be NULL to terminate the arguments list.
* If the hook does not exist or is not executable, the return
* value will be zero.
* If it is executable, the hook will be executed and the exit
* status of the hook is returned.
* On execution, .stdout_to_stderr and .no_stdin will be set.
*/
LAST_ARG_MUST_BE_NULL
int run_hook_le(const char *const *env, const char *name, ...);
int run_hook_ve(const char *const *env, const char *name, va_list args);
/*
* Trigger an auto-gc
*/
int run_auto_maintenance(int quiet);
#define RUN_COMMAND_NO_STDIN (1<<0)
#define RUN_GIT_CMD (1<<1)
#define RUN_COMMAND_STDOUT_TO_STDERR (1<<2)
#define RUN_SILENT_EXEC_FAILURE (1<<3)
#define RUN_USING_SHELL (1<<4)
#define RUN_CLEAN_ON_EXIT (1<<5)
#define RUN_WAIT_AFTER_CLEAN (1<<6)
#define RUN_CLOSE_OBJECT_STORE (1<<7)
/**
* Convenience functions that encapsulate a sequence of
* start_command() followed by finish_command(). The argument argv
* specifies the program and its arguments. The argument opt is zero
* or more of the flags `RUN_COMMAND_NO_STDIN`, `RUN_GIT_CMD`,
* `RUN_COMMAND_STDOUT_TO_STDERR`, or `RUN_SILENT_EXEC_FAILURE`
* that correspond to the members .no_stdin, .git_cmd,
* .stdout_to_stderr, .silent_exec_failure of `struct child_process`.
* The argument dir corresponds the member .dir. The argument env
* corresponds to the member .env.
*/
int run_command_v_opt(const char **argv, int opt);
int run_command_v_opt_tr2(const char **argv, int opt, const char *tr2_class);
/*
* env (the environment) is to be formatted like environ: "VAR=VALUE".
* To unset an environment variable use just "VAR".
*/
int run_command_v_opt_cd_env(const char **argv, int opt, const char *dir, const char *const *env);
int run_command_v_opt_cd_env_tr2(const char **argv, int opt, const char *dir,
const char *const *env, const char *tr2_class);
/**
* Execute the given command, sending "in" to its stdin, and capturing its
* stdout and stderr in the "out" and "err" strbufs. Any of the three may
* be NULL to skip processing.
*
* Returns -1 if starting the command fails or reading fails, and otherwise
* returns the exit code of the command. Any output collected in the
* buffers is kept even if the command returns a non-zero exit. The hint fields
* gives starting sizes for the strbuf allocations.
*
* The fields of "cmd" should be set up as they would for a normal run_command
* invocation. But note that there is no need to set the in, out, or err
* fields; pipe_command handles that automatically.
*/
int pipe_command(struct child_process *cmd,
const char *in, size_t in_len,
struct strbuf *out, size_t out_hint,
struct strbuf *err, size_t err_hint);
/**
* Convenience wrapper around pipe_command for the common case
* of capturing only stdout.
*/
static inline int capture_command(struct child_process *cmd,
struct strbuf *out,
size_t hint)
{
return pipe_command(cmd, NULL, 0, out, hint, NULL, 0);
}
/*
* The purpose of the following functions is to feed a pipe by running
* a function asynchronously and providing output that the caller reads.
*
* It is expected that no synchronization and mutual exclusion between
* the caller and the feed function is necessary so that the function
* can run in a thread without interfering with the caller.
*
* The caller:
*
* 1. allocates and clears (memset(&asy, 0, sizeof(asy));) a
* struct async variable;
* 2. initializes .proc and .data;
* 3. calls start_async();
* 4. processes communicates with proc through .in and .out;
* 5. closes .in and .out;
* 6. calls finish_async().
*
* There are serious restrictions on what the asynchronous function can do
* because this facility is implemented by a thread in the same address
* space on most platforms (when pthreads is available), but by a pipe to
* a forked process otherwise:
*
* - It cannot change the program's state (global variables, environment,
* etc.) in a way that the caller notices; in other words, .in and .out
* are the only communication channels to the caller.
*
* - It must not change the program's state that the caller of the
* facility also uses.
*
*/
struct async {
/**
* The function pointer in .proc has the following signature:
*
* int proc(int in, int out, void *data);
*
* - in, out specifies a set of file descriptors to which the function
* must read/write the data that it needs/produces. The function
* *must* close these descriptors before it returns. A descriptor
* may be -1 if the caller did not configure a descriptor for that
* direction.
*
* - data is the value that the caller has specified in the .data member
* of struct async.
*
* - The return value of the function is 0 on success and non-zero
* on failure. If the function indicates failure, finish_async() will
* report failure as well.
*
*/
int (*proc)(int in, int out, void *data);
void *data;
/**
* The members .in, .out are used to provide a set of fd's for
* communication between the caller and the callee as follows:
*
* - Specify 0 to have no file descriptor passed. The callee will
* receive -1 in the corresponding argument.
*
* - Specify < 0 to have a pipe allocated; start_async() replaces
* with the pipe FD in the following way:
*
* .in: Returns the writable pipe end into which the caller
* writes; the readable end of the pipe becomes the function's
* in argument.
*
* .out: Returns the readable pipe end from which the caller
* reads; the writable end of the pipe becomes the function's
* out argument.
*
* The caller of start_async() must close the returned FDs after it
* has completed reading from/writing from them.
*
* - Specify a file descriptor > 0 to be used by the function:
*
* .in: The FD must be readable; it becomes the function's in.
* .out: The FD must be writable; it becomes the function's out.
*
* The specified FD is closed by start_async(), even if it fails to
* run the function.
*/
int in; /* caller writes here and closes it */
int out; /* caller reads from here and closes it */
#ifdef NO_PTHREADS
pid_t pid;
#else
pthread_t tid;
int proc_in;
int proc_out;
#endif
run-command: teach async threads to ignore SIGPIPE Async processes can be implemented as separate forked processes, or as threads (depending on the NO_PTHREADS setting). In the latter case, if an async thread gets SIGPIPE, it takes down the whole process. This is obviously bad if the main process was not otherwise going to die, but even if we were going to die, it means the main process does not have a chance to report a useful error message. There's also the small matter that forked async processes will not take the main process down on a signal, meaning git will behave differently depending on the NO_PTHREADS setting. This patch fixes it by adding a new flag to "struct async" to block SIGPIPE just in the async thread. In theory, this should always be on (which makes async threads behave more like async processes), but we would first want to make sure that each async process we spawn is careful about checking return codes from write() and would not spew endlessly into a dead pipe. So let's start with it as optional, and we can enable it for specific sites in future patches. The natural name for this option would be "ignore_sigpipe", since that's what it does for the threaded case. But since that name might imply that we are ignoring it in all cases (including the separate-process one), let's call it "isolate_sigpipe". What we are really asking for is isolation. I.e., not to have our main process taken down by signals spawned by the async process. How that is implemented is up to the run-command code. Signed-off-by: Jeff King <peff@peff.net> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
int isolate_sigpipe;
};
/**
* Run a function asynchronously. Takes a pointer to a `struct
* async` that specifies the details and returns a set of pipe FDs
* for communication with the function. See below for details.
*/
int start_async(struct async *async);
/**
* Wait for the completion of an asynchronous function that was
* started with start_async().
*/
int finish_async(struct async *async);
int in_async(void);
int async_with_fork(void);
void check_pipe(int err);
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
/**
* This callback should initialize the child process and preload the
* error channel if desired. The preloading of is useful if you want to
* have a message printed directly before the output of the child process.
* pp_cb is the callback cookie as passed to run_processes_parallel.
* You can store a child process specific callback cookie in pp_task_cb.
*
* Even after returning 0 to indicate that there are no more processes,
* this function will be called again until there are no more running
* child processes.
*
* Return 1 if the next child is ready to run.
* Return 0 if there are currently no more tasks to be processed.
* To send a signal to other child processes for abortion,
* return the negative signal number.
*/
typedef int (*get_next_task_fn)(struct child_process *cp,
struct strbuf *out,
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
void *pp_cb,
void **pp_task_cb);
/**
* This callback is called whenever there are problems starting
* a new process.
*
* You must not write to stdout or stderr in this function. Add your
* message to the strbuf out instead, which will be printed without
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
* messing up the output of the other parallel processes.
*
* pp_cb is the callback cookie as passed into run_processes_parallel,
* pp_task_cb is the callback cookie as passed into get_next_task_fn.
*
* Return 0 to continue the parallel processing. To abort return non zero.
* To send a signal to other child processes for abortion, return
* the negative signal number.
*/
typedef int (*start_failure_fn)(struct strbuf *out,
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
void *pp_cb,
void *pp_task_cb);
/**
* This callback is called on every child process that finished processing.
*
* You must not write to stdout or stderr in this function. Add your
* message to the strbuf out instead, which will be printed without
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
* messing up the output of the other parallel processes.
*
* pp_cb is the callback cookie as passed into run_processes_parallel,
* pp_task_cb is the callback cookie as passed into get_next_task_fn.
*
* Return 0 to continue the parallel processing. To abort return non zero.
* To send a signal to other child processes for abortion, return
* the negative signal number.
*/
typedef int (*task_finished_fn)(int result,
struct strbuf *out,
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
void *pp_cb,
void *pp_task_cb);
/**
* Runs up to n processes at the same time. Whenever a process can be
* started, the callback get_next_task_fn is called to obtain the data
* required to start another child process.
*
* The children started via this function run in parallel. Their output
* (both stdout and stderr) is routed to stderr in a manner that output
* from different tasks does not interleave.
*
* start_failure_fn and task_finished_fn can be NULL to omit any
* special handling.
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
*/
int run_processes_parallel(int n,
get_next_task_fn,
start_failure_fn,
task_finished_fn,
void *pp_cb);
int run_processes_parallel_tr2(int n, get_next_task_fn, start_failure_fn,
task_finished_fn, void *pp_cb,
const char *tr2_category, const char *tr2_label);
run-command: add an asynchronous parallel child processor This allows to run external commands in parallel with ordered output on stderr. If we run external commands in parallel we cannot pipe the output directly to the our stdout/err as it would mix up. So each process's output will flow through a pipe, which we buffer. One subprocess can be directly piped to out stdout/err for a low latency feedback to the user. Example: Let's assume we have 5 submodules A,B,C,D,E and each fetch takes a different amount of time as the different submodules vary in size, then the output of fetches in sequential order might look like this: time --> output: |---A---| |-B-| |-------C-------| |-D-| |-E-| When we schedule these submodules into maximal two parallel processes, a schedule and sample output over time may look like this: process 1: |---A---| |-D-| |-E-| process 2: |-B-| |-------C-------| output: |---A---|B|---C-------|DE So A will be perceived as it would run normally in the single child version. As B has finished by the time A is done, we can dump its whole progress buffer on stderr, such that it looks like it finished in no time. Once that is done, C is determined to be the visible child and its progress will be reported in real time. So this way of output is really good for human consumption, as it only changes the timing, not the actual output. For machine consumption the output needs to be prepared in the tasks, by either having a prefix per line or per block to indicate whose tasks output is displayed, because the output order may not follow the original sequential ordering: |----A----| |--B--| |-C-| will be scheduled to be all parallel: process 1: |----A----| process 2: |--B--| process 3: |-C-| output: |----A----|CB This happens because C finished before B did, so it will be queued for output before B. To detect when a child has finished executing, we check interleaved with other actions (such as checking the liveliness of children or starting new processes) whether the stderr pipe still exists. Once a child closed its stderr stream, we assume it is terminating very soon, and use `finish_command()` from the single external process execution interface to collect the exit status. By maintaining the strong assumption of stderr being open until the very end of a child process, we can avoid other hassle such as an implementation using `waitpid(-1)`, which is not implemented in Windows. Signed-off-by: Stefan Beller <sbeller@google.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
7 years ago
/**
* Convenience function which prepares env_array for a command to be run in a
* new repo. This adds all GIT_* environment variables to env_array with the
* exception of GIT_CONFIG_PARAMETERS and GIT_CONFIG_COUNT (which cause the
* corresponding environment variables to be unset in the subprocess) and adds
* an environment variable pointing to new_git_dir. See local_repo_env in
* cache.h for more information.
*/
void prepare_other_repo_env(struct strvec *env_array, const char *new_git_dir);
#endif