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SubjectRe: [PATCH v4 bpf-next 00/11] Socket migration for SO_REUSEPORT.
On Tue, Apr 27, 2021 at 2:55 PM Maciej Żenczykowski
<zenczykowski@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mon, Apr 26, 2021 at 8:47 PM Kuniyuki Iwashima <kuniyu@amazon.co.jp> wrote:
> > The SO_REUSEPORT option allows sockets to listen on the same port and to
> > accept connections evenly. However, there is a defect in the current
> > implementation [1]. When a SYN packet is received, the connection is tied
> > to a listening socket. Accordingly, when the listener is closed, in-flight
> > requests during the three-way handshake and child sockets in the accept
> > queue are dropped even if other listeners on the same port could accept
> > such connections.
> >
> > This situation can happen when various server management tools restart
> > server (such as nginx) processes. For instance, when we change nginx
> > configurations and restart it, it spins up new workers that respect the new
> > configuration and closes all listeners on the old workers, resulting in the
> > in-flight ACK of 3WHS is responded by RST.
>
> This is IMHO a userspace bug.
>
> You should never be closing or creating new SO_REUSEPORT sockets on a
> running server (listening port).
>
> There's at least 3 ways to accomplish this.
>
> One involves a shim parent process that takes care of creating the
> sockets (without close-on-exec),
> then fork-exec's the actual server process[es] (which will use the
> already opened listening fds),
> and can thus re-fork-exec a new child while using the same set of sockets.
> Here the old server can terminate before the new one starts.
>
> (one could even envision systemd being modified to support this...)
>
> The second involves the old running server fork-execing the new server
> and handing off the non-CLOEXEC sockets that way.

(this doesn't even need to be fork-exec -- can just be exec -- and is
potentially easier)

> The third approach involves unix fd passing of sockets to hand off the
> listening sockets from the old process/thread(s) to the new
> process/thread(s). Once handed off the old server can stop accept'ing
> on the listening sockets and close them (the real copies are in the
> child), finish processing any still active connections (or time them

(this doesn't actually need to be a child, in can be an entirely new
parallel instance of the server,
potentially running in an entirely new container/cgroup setup, though
in the same network namespace)

> out) and terminate.
>
> Either way you're never creating new SO_REUSEPORT sockets (dup doesn't
> count), nor closing the final copy of a given socket.
>
> This is basically the same thing that was needed not to lose incoming
> connections in a pre-SO_REUSEPORT world.
> (no SO_REUSEADDR by itself doesn't prevent an incoming SYN from
> triggering a RST during the server restart, it just makes the window
> when RSTs happen shorter)
>
> This was from day one (I reported to Tom and worked with him on the
> very initial distribution function) envisioned to work like this,
> and we (Google) have always used it with unix fd handoff to support
> transparent restart.

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