Commit 752a4a95 authored by Grant Likely's avatar Grant Likely

Merge commit 'v2.6.37-rc7' into spi/next

parents bc3f67a3 90a8a73c

Too many changes to show.

To preserve performance only 1000 of 1000+ files are displayed.

What: /proc/<pid>/oom_adj
When: August 2012
Why: /proc/<pid>/oom_adj allows userspace to influence the oom killer's
badness heuristic used to determine which task to kill when the kernel
is out of memory.
The badness heuristic has since been rewritten since the introduction of
this tunable such that its meaning is deprecated. The value was
implemented as a bitshift on a score generated by the badness()
function that did not have any precise units of measure. With the
rewrite, the score is given as a proportion of available memory to the
task allocating pages, so using a bitshift which grows the score
exponentially is, thus, impossible to tune with fine granularity.
A much more powerful interface, /proc/<pid>/oom_score_adj, was
introduced with the oom killer rewrite that allows users to increase or
decrease the badness() score linearly. This interface will replace
/proc/<pid>/oom_adj.
A warning will be emitted to the kernel log if an application uses this
deprecated interface. After it is printed once, future warnings will be
suppressed until the kernel is rebooted.
What: /sys/bus/rbd/
Date: November 2010
Contact: Yehuda Sadeh <yehuda@hq.newdream.net>,
Sage Weil <sage@newdream.net>
Description:
Being used for adding and removing rbd block devices.
Usage: <mon ip addr> <options> <pool name> <rbd image name> [snap name]
$ echo "192.168.0.1 name=admin rbd foo" > /sys/bus/rbd/add
The snapshot name can be "-" or omitted to map the image read/write. A <dev-id>
will be assigned for any registered block device. If snapshot is used, it will
be mapped read-only.
Removal of a device:
$ echo <dev-id> > /sys/bus/rbd/remove
Entries under /sys/bus/rbd/devices/<dev-id>/
--------------------------------------------
client_id
The ceph unique client id that was assigned for this specific session.
major
The block device major number.
name
The name of the rbd image.
pool
The pool where this rbd image resides. The pool-name pair is unique
per rados system.
size
The size (in bytes) of the mapped block device.
refresh
Writing to this file will reread the image header data and set
all relevant datastructures accordingly.
current_snap
The current snapshot for which the device is mapped.
create_snap
Create a snapshot:
$ echo <snap-name> > /sys/bus/rbd/devices/<dev-id>/snap_create
rollback_snap
Rolls back data to the specified snapshot. This goes over the entire
list of rados blocks and sends a rollback command to each.
$ echo <snap-name> > /sys/bus/rbd/devices/<dev-id>/snap_rollback
snap_*
A directory per each snapshot
Entries under /sys/bus/rbd/devices/<dev-id>/snap_<snap-name>
-------------------------------------------------------------
id
The rados internal snapshot id assigned for this snapshot
size
The size of the image when this snapshot was taken.
......@@ -47,6 +47,20 @@ Date: January 2007
KernelVersion: 2.6.20
Contact: "Corentin Chary" <corentincj@iksaif.net>
Description:
Control the bluetooth device. 1 means on, 0 means off.
Control the wlan device. 1 means on, 0 means off.
This may control the led, the device or both.
Users: Lapsus
What: /sys/devices/platform/asus_laptop/wimax
Date: October 2010
KernelVersion: 2.6.37
Contact: "Corentin Chary" <corentincj@iksaif.net>
Description:
Control the wimax device. 1 means on, 0 means off.
What: /sys/devices/platform/asus_laptop/wwan
Date: October 2010
KernelVersion: 2.6.37
Contact: "Corentin Chary" <corentincj@iksaif.net>
Description:
Control the wwan (3G) device. 1 means on, 0 means off.
What: /sys/devices/platform/eeepc-wmi/cpufv
Date: Oct 2010
KernelVersion: 2.6.37
Contact: "Corentin Chary" <corentincj@iksaif.net>
Description:
Change CPU clock configuration (write-only).
There are three available clock configuration:
* 0 -> Super Performance Mode
* 1 -> High Performance Mode
* 2 -> Power Saving Mode
......@@ -79,10 +79,6 @@
</sect2>
</sect1>
</chapter>
<chapter id="clk">
<title>Clock Framework Extensions</title>
!Iinclude/linux/sh_clk.h
</chapter>
<chapter id="mach">
<title>Machine Specific Interfaces</title>
<sect1 id="dreamcast">
......
......@@ -16,7 +16,7 @@
</orgname>
<address>
<email>hjk@linutronix.de</email>
<email>hjk@hansjkoch.de</email>
</address>
</affiliation>
</author>
......@@ -114,7 +114,7 @@ GPL version 2.
<para>If you know of any translations for this document, or you are
interested in translating it, please email me
<email>hjk@linutronix.de</email>.
<email>hjk@hansjkoch.de</email>.
</para>
</sect1>
......@@ -171,7 +171,7 @@ interested in translating it, please email me
<title>Feedback</title>
<para>Find something wrong with this document? (Or perhaps something
right?) I would love to hear from you. Please email me at
<email>hjk@linutronix.de</email>.</para>
<email>hjk@hansjkoch.de</email>.</para>
</sect1>
</chapter>
......
......@@ -255,9 +255,10 @@ framebuffer parameters.
Kernel boot arguments
---------------------
vram=<size>
- Amount of total VRAM to preallocate. For example, "10M". omapfb
allocates memory for framebuffers from VRAM.
vram=<size>[,<physaddr>]
- Amount of total VRAM to preallocate and optionally a physical start
memory address. For example, "10M". omapfb allocates memory for
framebuffers from VRAM.
omapfb.mode=<display>:<mode>[,...]
- Default video mode for specified displays. For example,
......
......@@ -16,7 +16,7 @@ you can do so by typing:
As of the Linux 2.6.10 kernel, it is now possible to change the
IO scheduler for a given block device on the fly (thus making it possible,
for instance, to set the CFQ scheduler for the system default, but
set a specific device to use the anticipatory or noop schedulers - which
set a specific device to use the deadline or noop schedulers - which
can improve that device's throughput).
To set a specific scheduler, simply do this:
......@@ -31,7 +31,7 @@ a "cat /sys/block/DEV/queue/scheduler" - the list of valid names
will be displayed, with the currently selected scheduler in brackets:
# cat /sys/block/hda/queue/scheduler
noop anticipatory deadline [cfq]
# echo anticipatory > /sys/block/hda/queue/scheduler
noop deadline [cfq]
# echo deadline > /sys/block/hda/queue/scheduler
# cat /sys/block/hda/queue/scheduler
noop [anticipatory] deadline cfq
noop [deadline] cfq
......@@ -154,7 +154,7 @@ The stages that a patch goes through are, generally:
inclusion, it should be accepted by a relevant subsystem maintainer -
though this acceptance is not a guarantee that the patch will make it
all the way to the mainline. The patch will show up in the maintainer's
subsystem tree and into the staging trees (described below). When the
subsystem tree and into the -next trees (described below). When the
process works, this step leads to more extensive review of the patch and
the discovery of any problems resulting from the integration of this
patch with work being done by others.
......@@ -236,7 +236,7 @@ finding the right maintainer. Sending patches directly to Linus is not
normally the right way to go.
2.4: STAGING TREES
2.4: NEXT TREES
The chain of subsystem trees guides the flow of patches into the kernel,
but it also raises an interesting question: what if somebody wants to look
......@@ -250,7 +250,7 @@ changes land in the mainline kernel. One could pull changes from all of
the interesting subsystem trees, but that would be a big and error-prone