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SubjectRe: How to send a break? - dump from frozen 64bit linux
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Added all those listed in the MAINTAINERS file for XFS.

On Tue, 2006-05-30 at 15:03 -0400, Valdis.Kletnieks@vt.edu wrote:
> On Tue, 30 May 2006 12:22:01 +0200, Janos Haar said:
>
> > http://download.netcenter.hu/bughunt/20060530/dump.txt (The frozen system,
> > 540KB)
>
> > Can somebody tell me, whats wrong?
>
> kblockd/1 D ffff81011f641778 0 25 19 26 24 (L-TLB)
> ffff81011f641778 0000000000000000 0000000000000009 ffff81011f735358
> ffff81011f735140 ffff81011fc79100 000014a00f9a0ef2 00000000000410dd
> 0000000102866d40 ffff810003900280
> Call Trace: <ffffffff8026d72a>{xfs_qm_shake+135} <ffffffff804e6046>{__mutex_lock_slowpath+424}
> <ffffffff804e62e4>{mutex_lock+41} <ffffffff8026d72a>{xfs_qm_shake+135}
> <ffffffff80157cfd>{shrink_slab+100} <ffffffff801584d9>{try_to_free_pages+372}
> <ffffffff80153c3f>{__alloc_pages+432} <ffffffff8046aef3>{tcp_sendmsg+1373}
> <ffffffff804848ad>{inet_sendmsg+70} <ffffffff8043f619>{sock_sendmsg+270}
> <ffffffff8013d3e0>{autoremove_wake_function+0} <ffffffff80440db3>{kernel_sendmsg+61}
> <ffffffff8802c111>{:nbd:sock_xmit+273} <ffffffff8015195d>{mempool_alloc_slab+17}
> <ffffffff80169b1b>{poison_obj+39} <ffffffff8015195d>{mempool_alloc_slab+17}
> <ffffffff80169c11>{cache_alloc_debugcheck_after+235}
> <ffffffff8015195d>{mempool_alloc_slab+17} <ffffffff802da471>{as_remove_queued_request+267}
> <ffffffff8802c472>{:nbd:nbd_send_req+517} <ffffffff8802c712>{:nbd:do_nbd_request+329}
> <ffffffff802d9b45>{as_work_handler+46} <ffffffff80139d30>{run_workqueue+168}
> <ffffffff802d9b17>{as_work_handler+0} <ffffffff8013a27f>{worker_thread+0}
> <ffffffff8013a383>{worker_thread+260} <ffffffff80123fa4>{default_wake_function+0}
> <ffffffff8013a27f>{worker_thread+0} <ffffffff8013d29f>{kthread+219}
> <ffffffff8012590d>{schedule_tail+70} <ffffffff8010bba6>{child_rip+8}
> <ffffffff8013d1c4>{kthread+0} <ffffffff8010bb9e>{child_rip+0}
>
> Half the processes on the box seem wedged at that same mutex_lock. I can't
> seem to find an xfs_qm_shake in my source tree though.

What everyone is waiting for is being blocked here:

kswapd0 D ffff81011fe03c38 0 297 1 1287 19 (L-TLB)
ffff81011fe03c38 0000000000000004 000000000000000a ffff81011f92ba68
ffff81011f92b850 ffffffff805a23a0 0000149f99fa7d7c 000000000003bcde
000000002f2c46e0 ffff81008bc37180
Call Trace: <ffffffff804e5522>{schedule_timeout+34}
<ffffffff80269f87>{xfs_qm_dqunpin_wait+220} <ffffffff80140e74>{debug_mutex_free_waiter+141}
<ffffffff80123fa4>{default_wake_function+0} <ffffffff80268ca5>{xfs_qm_dqflush+70}
<ffffffff8026d7a7>{xfs_qm_shake+260} <ffffffff80157cfd>{shrink_slab+100}
<ffffffff8015801e>{balance_pgdat+559} <ffffffff801582e8>{kswapd+283}
<ffffffff8013d3e0>{autoremove_wake_function+0} <ffffffff804e6a80>{_spin_unlock_irq+9}
<ffffffff8012590d>{schedule_tail+70} <ffffffff8010bba6>{child_rip+8}
<ffffffff801581cd>{kswapd+0} <ffffffff8010bb9e>{child_rip+0}


Seems that the kswapd0 has the lock in questing and has put itself to
sleep waiting to be woken up. I don't know the xfs code very well, but
the kswapd0 seems to be in this function:

xfs_qm_dqunpin_wait(
xfs_dquot_t *dqp)
{
SPLDECL(s);

ASSERT(XFS_DQ_IS_LOCKED(dqp));
if (dqp->q_pincount == 0) {
return;
}

/*
* Give the log a push so we don't wait here too long.
*/
xfs_log_force(dqp->q_mount, (xfs_lsn_t)0, XFS_LOG_FORCE);
s = XFS_DQ_PINLOCK(dqp);
if (dqp->q_pincount == 0) {
XFS_DQ_PINUNLOCK(dqp, s);
return;
}
sv_wait(&(dqp->q_pinwait), PINOD,
&(XFS_DQ_TO_QINF(dqp)->qi_pinlock), s);
}


Where sv_wait is:

#define sv_wait(sv, pri, lock, s) \
_sv_wait(sv, lock, TASK_UNINTERRUPTIBLE, MAX_SCHEDULE_TIMEOUT)

And our macro hell goes further ...

static inline void _sv_wait(sv_t *sv, spinlock_t *lock, int state,
unsigned long timeout)
{
DECLARE_WAITQUEUE(wait, current);

add_wait_queue_exclusive(&sv->waiters, &wait);
__set_current_state(state);
spin_unlock(lock);

schedule_timeout(timeout);

remove_wait_queue(&sv->waiters, &wait);
}


So it is now waiting to be woken up by something that calls:

xfs_qm_dquot_logitem_unpin which seems to be the function to wake it
up.

And decyphering all the macro crap it seems that the function that wakes
it up is xfs_trans_chunk_committed, or xfs_trans_uncommit.


The above xfs_qm_dqunpin_wait still looks awfully racy, and the
xfs_log_force, which I'm assuming wakes up whoever is suppose to wake up
kswapd0, doesn't have a return code check. So if it failed to do
whatever the hell it's doing (that code gives me a headache), it looks
like this guy might sleep forever holding a lock that will prevent
others from freeing kernel memory.

Well that's about all I can figure out.

Good luck,

-- Steve


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