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SubjectRe: [GIT PULL] First batch of KVM changes for 4.1
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On Fri, Apr 17, 2015 at 5:42 PM, Andy Lutomirski <luto@amacapital.net> wrote:
>
> Muahaha. The auditors have invaded your system. (I did my little
> benchmark with a more sensible configuration -- see way below).
>
> Can you send the output of:
>
> # auditctl -s
> # auditctl -l

# auditctl -s
enabled 1
flag 1
pid 822
rate_limit 0
backlog_limit 320
lost 0
backlog 0
backlog_wait_time 60000
loginuid_immutable 0 unlocked
# auditctl -l
No rules

> Are you, perchance, using Fedora?

F21. Yup.

I used to just disable auditing in the kernel entirely, but then I
ended up deciding that I need to run something closer to the broken
Fedora config (selinux in particular) in order to actually optimize
the real-world pathname handling situation rather than the _sane_ one.
Oh well. I think audit support got enabled at the same time in my
kernels because I ended up using the default config and then taking
out the truly crazy stuff without noticing AUDITSYSCALL.

> I lobbied rather heavily, and
> successfully, to get the default configuration to stop auditing.
> Unfortunately, the fix wasn't retroactive, so, unless you have a very
> fresh install, you might want to apply the fix yourself:

Is that fix happening in Fedora going forward, though? Like F22?

> Amdy Lumirtowsky thinks he meant to attach a condition to his
> maintainerish activities: he will do his best to keep the audit code
> *out* of the low-level stuff, but he's going to try to avoid ever
> touching the audit code itself, because if he ever had to change it,
> he might accidentally delete the entire file.

Oooh. That would be _such_ a shame.

Can we please do it by mistake? "Oops, my fingers slipped"

> Seriously, wasn't there a TAINT_PERFORMANCE thing proposed at some
> point? I would love auditing to set some really loud global warning
> that you've just done a Bad Thing (tm) performance-wise by enabling
> it.

Or even just a big fat warning in dmesg the first time auditing triggers.

> Back to timing. With kvm-clock, I see:
>
> 23.80% timing_test_64 [kernel.kallsyms] [k] pvclock_clocksource_read

Oh wow. How can that possibly be sane?

Isn't the *whole* point of pvclock_clocksource_read() to be a native
rdtsc with scaling? How does it cause that kind of insane pain?

Oh well. Some paravirt person would need to look and care.

Linus


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