path: root/arch/or1k/bits/ipc.h
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2019-07-30remove arch-specific bits/ipc.h that are identical to genericRich Felker-11/+0
previously these differed from generic because they needed their own definitions of IPC_64. now that it's no longer in public header, they're identical.
2019-07-30move IPC_64 from public bits/ipc.h to syscall_arch.hRich Felker-2/+0
the definition of the IPC_64 macro controls the interface between libc and the kernel through syscalls; it's not a public API. the meaning is rather obscure. long ago, Linux's sysvipc *id_ds structures used 16-bit uids/gids and wrong types for a few other fields. this was in the libc5 era, before glibc. the IPC_64 flag (64 is a misnomer; it's more like 32) tells the kernel to use the modern[-ish] versions of the structures. the definition of IPC_64 has nothing to do with whether the arch is 32- or 64-bit. rather, due to either historical accident or intentional obnoxiousness, the kernel only accepts and masks off the 0x100 IPC_64 flag conditional on CONFIG_ARCH_WANT_IPC_PARSE_VERSION, i.e. for archs that want to provide, or that accidentally provided, both. for archs which don't define this option, no masking is performed and commands with the 0x100 bit set will fail as invalid. so ultimately, the definition is just a matter of matching an arbitrary switch defined per-arch in the kernel.
2014-07-18add or1k (OpenRISC 1000) architecture portStefan Kristiansson-0/+13
With the exception of a fenv implementation, the port is fully featured. The port has been tested in or1ksim, the golden reference functional simulator for OpenRISC 1000. It passes all libc-test tests (except the math tests that requires a fenv implementation). The port assumes an or1k implementation that has support for atomic instructions (l.lwa/l.swa). Although it passes all the libc-test tests, the port is still in an experimental state, and has yet experienced very little 'real-world' use.