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SubjectRe: [PATCH v8 05/10] powerpc/perf: IMC pmu cpumask and cpuhotplug support
On Thu, 4 May 2017, Anju T Sudhakar wrote:
> +/*
> + * nest_init : Initializes the nest imc engine for the current chip.
> + * by default the nest engine is disabled.
> + */
> +static void nest_init(int *cpu_opal_rc)
> +{
> + int rc;
> +
> + /*
> + * OPAL figures out which CPU to start based on the CPU that is
> + * currently running when we call into OPAL

I have no idea what that comment tries to tell me and how it is related to
the init function or the invoked opal_imc_counters_stop() function.

> + */
> + rc = opal_imc_counters_stop(OPAL_IMC_COUNTERS_NEST);
> + if (rc)
> + cpu_opal_rc[smp_processor_id()] = 1;
> +}
> +
> +static void nest_change_cpu_context(int old_cpu, int new_cpu)
> +{
> + int i;
> +
> + for (i = 0;
> + (per_nest_pmu_arr[i] != NULL) && (i < IMC_MAX_PMUS); i++)
> + perf_pmu_migrate_context(&per_nest_pmu_arr[i]->pmu,
> + old_cpu, new_cpu);

Bah, this is horrible to read.

struct imc_pmu **pn = per_nest_pmu_arr;
int i;

for (i = 0; *pn && i < IMC_MAX_PMUS; i++, pn++)
perf_pmu_migrate_context(&(*pn)->pmu, old_cpu, new_cpu);

Hmm?

> +}

> +
> +static int ppc_nest_imc_cpu_online(unsigned int cpu)
> +{
> + int nid;
> + const struct cpumask *l_cpumask;
> + struct cpumask tmp_mask;

You should not allocate cpumask on stack unconditionally. Either make that
cpumask_var_t and use zalloc/free_cpumask_var() or simply make it

static struct cpumask tmp_mask;

That's fine, because this is serialized by the hotplug code already.

> +
> + /* Find the cpumask of this node */
> + nid = cpu_to_node(cpu);
> + l_cpumask = cpumask_of_node(nid);
> +
> + /*
> + * If any of the cpu from this node is already present in the mask,
> + * just return, if not, then set this cpu in the mask.
> + */
> + if (!cpumask_and(&tmp_mask, l_cpumask, &nest_imc_cpumask)) {
> + cpumask_set_cpu(cpu, &nest_imc_cpumask);
> + nest_change_cpu_context(-1, cpu);
> + return 0;
> + }
> +
> + return 0;
> +}
> +
> +static int ppc_nest_imc_cpu_offline(unsigned int cpu)
> +{
> + int nid, target = -1;
> + const struct cpumask *l_cpumask;
> +
> + /*
> + * Check in the designated list for this cpu. Dont bother
> + * if not one of them.
> + */
> + if (!cpumask_test_and_clear_cpu(cpu, &nest_imc_cpumask))
> + return 0;
> +
> + /*
> + * Now that this cpu is one of the designated,
> + * find a next cpu a) which is online and b) in same chip.
> + */
> + nid = cpu_to_node(cpu);
> + l_cpumask = cpumask_of_node(nid);
> + target = cpumask_next(cpu, l_cpumask);
> +
> + /*
> + * Update the cpumask with the target cpu and
> + * migrate the context if needed
> + */
> + if (target >= 0 && target <= nr_cpu_ids) {
> + cpumask_set_cpu(target, &nest_imc_cpumask);
> + nest_change_cpu_context(cpu, target);
> + }

What disables the perf context if this was the last CPU on the node?

> + return 0;
> +}
> +
> +static int nest_pmu_cpumask_init(void)
> +{
> + const struct cpumask *l_cpumask;
> + int cpu, nid;
> + int *cpus_opal_rc;
> +
> + if (!cpumask_empty(&nest_imc_cpumask))
> + return 0;

What's that for? Paranoia engineering?

> +
> + /*
> + * Memory for OPAL call return value.
> + */
> + cpus_opal_rc = kzalloc((sizeof(int) * nr_cpu_ids), GFP_KERNEL);
> + if (!cpus_opal_rc)
> + goto fail;
> +
> + /*
> + * Nest PMUs are per-chip counters. So designate a cpu
> + * from each chip for counter collection.
> + */
> + for_each_online_node(nid) {
> + l_cpumask = cpumask_of_node(nid);
> +
> + /* designate first online cpu in this node */
> + cpu = cpumask_first(l_cpumask);
> + cpumask_set_cpu(cpu, &nest_imc_cpumask);
> + }

This is all unprotected against CPU hotplug.

> +
> + /* Initialize Nest PMUs in each node using designated cpus */
> + on_each_cpu_mask(&nest_imc_cpumask, (smp_call_func_t)nest_init,
> + (void *)cpus_opal_rc, 1);

What does this check on nodes which are not yet online and become online
later?

> + /* Check return value array for any OPAL call failure */
> + for_each_cpu(cpu, &nest_imc_cpumask) {

Races against CPU hotplug as well.

> + if (cpus_opal_rc[cpu])
> + goto fail;
> + }

Leaks cpus_opal_rc.

> +
> + cpuhp_setup_state(CPUHP_AP_PERF_POWERPC_NEST_ONLINE,
> + "POWER_NEST_IMC_ONLINE",

Please use a proper prefixed text here.

> + ppc_nest_imc_cpu_online,
> + ppc_nest_imc_cpu_offline);
> +
> + return 0;
> +
> +fail:
> + if (cpus_opal_rc)
> + kfree(cpus_opal_rc);
> + return -ENODEV;

But this whole function is completely overengineered. If you make that
nest_init() part of the online function then this works also for nodes
which come online later and it simplifies to:

static int ppc_nest_imc_cpu_online(unsigned int cpu)
{
const struct cpumask *l_cpumask;
static struct cpumask tmp_mask;
int res;

/* Get the cpumask of this node */
l_cpumask = cpumask_of_node(cpu_to_node(cpu));

/*
* If this is not the first online CPU on this node, then IMC is
* initialized already.
*/
if (cpumask_and(&tmp_mask, l_cpumask, &nest_imc_cpumask))
return 0;

/*
* If this fails, IMC is not usable.
*
* FIXME: Add a understandable comment what this actually does
* and why it can fail.
*/
res = opal_imc_counters_stop(OPAL_IMC_COUNTERS_NEST);
if (res)
return res;

/* Make this CPU the designated target for counter collection */
cpumask_set_cpu(cpu, &nest_imc_cpumask);
nest_change_cpu_context(-1, cpu);
return 0;
}

static int nest_pmu_cpumask_init(void)
{
return cpuhp_setup_state(CPUHP_AP_PERF_POWERPC_NEST_ONLINE,
"perf/powerpc/imc:online",
ppc_nest_imc_cpu_online,
ppc_nest_imc_cpu_offline);
}

Hmm?

> +static void nest_imc_start(int *cpu_opal_rc)
> +{
> + int rc;
> +
> + /* Enable nest engine */
> + rc = opal_imc_counters_start(OPAL_IMC_COUNTERS_NEST);
> + if (rc)
> + cpu_opal_rc[smp_processor_id()] = 1;
> +
> +}
> +
> +static int nest_imc_control(int operation)
> +{
> + int *cpus_opal_rc, cpu;
> +
> + /*
> + * Memory for OPAL call return value.
> + */
> + cpus_opal_rc = kzalloc((sizeof(int) * nr_cpu_ids), GFP_KERNEL);
> + if (!cpus_opal_rc)
> + return -ENOMEM;

This function leaks cpus_opal_rc on each invocation. Great stuff!

> + switch (operation) {
> +
> + case IMC_COUNTER_ENABLE:
> + /* Initialize Nest PMUs in each node using designated cpus */
> + on_each_cpu_mask(&nest_imc_cpumask, (smp_call_func_t)nest_imc_start,

How is that supposed to work? This is called from interrupt disabled
context. on_each_cpu_mask() must not be called from there. And in the worst
case this is called not only from interrupt disabled context but from a smp
function call .....

Aside of that. What's the point of these type casts? If your function does
not have the signature of a smp function call function, then you should fix
that. If it has, then the type cast is just crap.

> + (void *)cpus_opal_rc, 1);

Ditto for this. Casting to (void *) is pointless.

> + break;
> + case IMC_COUNTER_DISABLE:
> + /* Disable the counters */
> + on_each_cpu_mask(&nest_imc_cpumask, (smp_call_func_t)nest_init,
> + (void *)cpus_opal_rc, 1);
> + break;
> + default: return -EINVAL;
> +
> + }
> +
> + /* Check return value array for any OPAL call failure */
> + for_each_cpu(cpu, &nest_imc_cpumask) {

> + if (cpus_opal_rc[cpu])
> + return -ENODEV;

So this just checks whether the disable/enable was successful, but what's
the consequence? Counters stay half enabled or disabled depending on which
of the CPUs failed.

This whole result array dance is just useless as you are solely printing
stuff at the call site. So I assume those calls are not supposed to fail,
so you can do the print in the function itself and get rid of all this
cpus_opal_rc hackery. Though that's the least of your worries, see above.

> + }
> + return 0;
> +}
> +
> static void imc_event_start(struct perf_event *event, int flags)
> {
> /*
> @@ -129,19 +333,44 @@ static void imc_event_stop(struct perf_event *event, int flags)
> imc_perf_event_update(event);
> }
>
> -/*
> - * The wrapper function is provided here, since we will have reserve
> - * and release lock for imc_event_start() in the following patch.
> - * Same in case of imc_event_stop().
> - */
> static void nest_imc_event_start(struct perf_event *event, int flags)
> {
> + int rc;
> +
> + /*
> + * Nest pmu units are enabled only when it is used.
> + * See if this is triggered for the first time.
> + * If yes, take the mutex lock and enable the nest counters.
> + * If not, just increment the count in nest_events.
> + */
> + if (atomic_inc_return(&nest_events) == 1) {
> + mutex_lock(&imc_nest_reserve);

How is that supposed to work? pmu->start() and pmu->stop() are called with
interrupts disabled. Locking a mutex there is a NONO.

> + rc = nest_imc_control(IMC_COUNTER_ENABLE);
> + mutex_unlock(&imc_nest_reserve);
> + if (rc)
> + pr_err("IMC: Unbale to start the counters\n");
> + }
> imc_event_start(event, flags);
> }
>
> static void nest_imc_event_stop(struct perf_event *event, int flags)
> {
> + int rc;
> +
> imc_event_stop(event, flags);
> + /*
> + * See if we need to disable the nest PMU.
> + * If no events are currently in use, then we have to take a
> + * mutex to ensure that we don't race with another task doing
> + * enable or disable the nest counters.
> + */
> + if (atomic_dec_return(&nest_events) == 0) {
> + mutex_lock(&imc_nest_reserve);

See above.

> + rc = nest_imc_control(IMC_COUNTER_DISABLE);
> + mutex_unlock(&imc_nest_reserve);
> + if (rc)
> + pr_err("IMC: Disable counters failed\n");
> + }
> }

I have no idea how that survived any form of testing ....

Thanks,

tglx

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