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this commit changes the names to match the kernel names, exposing
under the normal names the "old" versions which work with a smaller
termios structure compatible with the userspace structure, and
renaming the "new" versions with "2" on the end like the kernel has.
this fixes spurious warnings "Unsupported ioctl: cmd=0x802c542a" from
qemu-sh4 and should be more correct anyway, since our userspace
termios structure does not have meaningful information in the part
which the kernel would be interpreting as speeds with the new ioctl.
the a_cas_l, a_swap_l, a_swap_p, and a_store_l operations were
probably used a long time ago when only i386 and x86_64 were
supported. as other archs were added, support for them was
inconsistent, and they are obviously not in use at present. having
them around potentially confuses readers working on new ports, and the
type-punning hacks and inconsistent use of types in their definitions
is not a style I wish to perpetuate in the source tree, so removing
them seems appropriate.
while other usage I've seen only has the synco instruction after the
atomic operation, I cannot find any documentation indicating that this
is correct. certainly all stores before the atomic need to have been
synchronized before the atomic operation takes place.
this was one of the main instances of ugly code duplication: all archs
use basically the same types of relocations, but roughly equivalent
logic was duplicated for each arch to account for the different naming
and numbering of relocation types and variation in whether REL or RELA
records are used.
as an added bonus, both REL and RELA are now supported on all archs,
regardless of which is used by the standard toolchain.
the following issues are fixed:
- R_SH_REL32 was adding the load address of the module being relocated
to the result. this seems to have been a mistake in the original
port, since it does not match other dynamic linker implementations
and since adding a difference between two addresses (the symbol
value and the relocation address) to a load address does not make
- R_SH_TLS_DTPMOD32 was wrongly accepting an inline addend (i.e. using
+= rather than = on *reloc_addr) which makes no sense; addition is
not an operation that's defined on module ids.
- R_SH_TLS_DTPOFF32 and R_SH_TLS_TPOFF32 were wrongly using inline
addends rather than the RELA-provided addends.
in addition, handling of R_SH_GLOB_DAT, R_SH_JMP_SLOT, and R_SH_DIR32
are merged to all honor the addend. the first two should not need it
for correct usage generated by toolchains, but other dynamic linkers
allow addends here, and it simplifies the code anyway.
these issues were spotted while reviewing the code for the purpose of
refactoring this part of the dynamic linker. no testing was performed.
the immediate motivation is supporting TLSDESC relocations which
require allocation and thus may fail (unless we pre-allocate), but
this mechanism should also be used for throwing an error on
unsupported or invalid relocation types, and perhaps in certain cases,
for reporting when a relocation is not satisfiable.
The mips arch is special in that it uses different RLIMIT_
numbers than other archs, so allow bits/resource.h to override
the default RLIMIT_ numbers (empty on all archs except mips).
Reported by orc.
in the previous changes, I missed the fact that both the prototype of
the sigaltstack function and the definition of ucontext_t depend on
it's different at least on mips. mips version will be fixed in a
separate commit to show the change.
Applications ended up with copy relocations for this array, which
resulted in libc's references to this array pointing to the
application's copy. The dynamic linker, however, can require this array
before the application is relocated, and therefore before the
application's copy of this array is initialized. This resulted in
garbage being loaded into FPSCR before executing main, which violated
We fix this by putting the array in crt1 and making the libc copy
private. This prevents libc's reference to the array from pointing to
an uninitialized copy in the application.
the definition was found to be incorrect at least for powerpc, and
fixing this cleanly requires making the definition arch-specific. this
will allow cleaning up the definition for other archs to make it more
specific, and reversing some of the ugliness (time_t hacks) introduced
with the x32 port.
this first commit simply copies the existing definition to each arch
without any changes. this is intentional, to make it easier to review
changes made on a per-arch basis.
this seems to have been overlooked, and resulted in breakage in
anything including sys/user.h.
default endianness for sh on linux is little, and while conventions
vary, "eb" seems to be the most widely used suffix for big endian.
linux, gcc, etc. all use "sh" as the name for the superh arch. there
was already some inconsistency internally in musl: the dynamic linker
was searching for "ld-musl-sh.path" as its path file despite its own
name being "ld-musl-superh.so.1". there was some sentiment in both
directions as to how to resolve the inconsistency, but overall "sh"