file-posix: Skip effectiveless OFD lock operations
diff mbox series

Message ID 20180718084318.7540-1-famz@redhat.com
State New
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Series
  • file-posix: Skip effectiveless OFD lock operations
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Commit Message

Fam Zheng July 18, 2018, 8:43 a.m. UTC
If we know we've already locked the bytes, don't do it again; similarly
don't unlock a byte if we haven't locked it. This doesn't change the
behavior, but fixes a corner case explained below.

Libvirt had an error handling bug that an image can get its (ownership,
file mode, SELinux) permissions changed (RHBZ 1584982) by mistake behind
QEMU. Specifically, an image in use by Libvirt VM has:

    $ ls -lhZ b.img
    -rw-r--r--. qemu qemu system_u:object_r:svirt_image_t:s0:c600,c690 b.img

Trying to attach it a second time won't work because of image locking.
And after the error, it becomes:

    $ ls -lhZ b.img
    -rw-r--r--. root root system_u:object_r:virt_image_t:s0 b.img

Then, we won't be able to do OFD lock operations with the existing fd.
In other words, the code such as in blk_detach_dev:

    blk_set_perm(blk, 0, BLK_PERM_ALL, &error_abort);

can abort() QEMU, out of environmental changes.

This patch is an easy fix to this and the change is regardlessly
reasonable, so do it.

Signed-off-by: Fam Zheng <famz@redhat.com>
---
 block/file-posix.c | 27 +++++++++++++++++----------
 1 file changed, 17 insertions(+), 10 deletions(-)

Comments

Kevin Wolf Aug. 10, 2018, 12:14 p.m. UTC | #1
Am 18.07.2018 um 10:43 hat Fam Zheng geschrieben:
> If we know we've already locked the bytes, don't do it again; similarly
> don't unlock a byte if we haven't locked it. This doesn't change the
> behavior, but fixes a corner case explained below.
> 
> Libvirt had an error handling bug that an image can get its (ownership,
> file mode, SELinux) permissions changed (RHBZ 1584982) by mistake behind
> QEMU. Specifically, an image in use by Libvirt VM has:
> 
>     $ ls -lhZ b.img
>     -rw-r--r--. qemu qemu system_u:object_r:svirt_image_t:s0:c600,c690 b.img
> 
> Trying to attach it a second time won't work because of image locking.
> And after the error, it becomes:
> 
>     $ ls -lhZ b.img
>     -rw-r--r--. root root system_u:object_r:virt_image_t:s0 b.img
> 
> Then, we won't be able to do OFD lock operations with the existing fd.
> In other words, the code such as in blk_detach_dev:
> 
>     blk_set_perm(blk, 0, BLK_PERM_ALL, &error_abort);
> 
> can abort() QEMU, out of environmental changes.
> 
> This patch is an easy fix to this and the change is regardlessly
> reasonable, so do it.
> 
> Signed-off-by: Fam Zheng <famz@redhat.com>
> ---
>  block/file-posix.c | 27 +++++++++++++++++----------
>  1 file changed, 17 insertions(+), 10 deletions(-)
> 
> diff --git a/block/file-posix.c b/block/file-posix.c
> index 60af4b3d51..45d44c9947 100644
> --- a/block/file-posix.c
> +++ b/block/file-posix.c
> @@ -680,23 +680,28 @@ typedef enum {
>   * file; if @unlock == true, also unlock the unneeded bytes.
>   * @shared_perm_lock_bits is the mask of all permissions that are NOT shared.
>   */
> -static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(int fd,
> +static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(BDRVRawState *s, int fd,
>                                  uint64_t perm_lock_bits,
>                                  uint64_t shared_perm_lock_bits,
>                                  bool unlock, Error **errp)
>  {
>      int ret;
>      int i;
> +    uint64_t locked_perm, locked_shared_perm;
> +
> +    locked_perm = s ? s->perm : 0;
> +    locked_shared_perm = s ? ~s->shared_perm & BLK_PERM_ALL : 0;

For the s == NULL case, using 0 is okay for locking because we will
always consider the bit as previously unlocked, so we will lock it.

For unlocking, however, we'll also see it as previously unlocked, so we
will never actually unlock anything any more.

Am I missing something?

Kevin
Fam Zheng Aug. 13, 2018, 1:45 a.m. UTC | #2
On Fri, 08/10 14:14, Kevin Wolf wrote:
> Am 18.07.2018 um 10:43 hat Fam Zheng geschrieben:
> > If we know we've already locked the bytes, don't do it again; similarly
> > don't unlock a byte if we haven't locked it. This doesn't change the
> > behavior, but fixes a corner case explained below.
> > 
> > Libvirt had an error handling bug that an image can get its (ownership,
> > file mode, SELinux) permissions changed (RHBZ 1584982) by mistake behind
> > QEMU. Specifically, an image in use by Libvirt VM has:
> > 
> >     $ ls -lhZ b.img
> >     -rw-r--r--. qemu qemu system_u:object_r:svirt_image_t:s0:c600,c690 b.img
> > 
> > Trying to attach it a second time won't work because of image locking.
> > And after the error, it becomes:
> > 
> >     $ ls -lhZ b.img
> >     -rw-r--r--. root root system_u:object_r:virt_image_t:s0 b.img
> > 
> > Then, we won't be able to do OFD lock operations with the existing fd.
> > In other words, the code such as in blk_detach_dev:
> > 
> >     blk_set_perm(blk, 0, BLK_PERM_ALL, &error_abort);
> > 
> > can abort() QEMU, out of environmental changes.
> > 
> > This patch is an easy fix to this and the change is regardlessly
> > reasonable, so do it.
> > 
> > Signed-off-by: Fam Zheng <famz@redhat.com>
> > ---
> >  block/file-posix.c | 27 +++++++++++++++++----------
> >  1 file changed, 17 insertions(+), 10 deletions(-)
> > 
> > diff --git a/block/file-posix.c b/block/file-posix.c
> > index 60af4b3d51..45d44c9947 100644
> > --- a/block/file-posix.c
> > +++ b/block/file-posix.c
> > @@ -680,23 +680,28 @@ typedef enum {
> >   * file; if @unlock == true, also unlock the unneeded bytes.
> >   * @shared_perm_lock_bits is the mask of all permissions that are NOT shared.
> >   */
> > -static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(int fd,
> > +static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(BDRVRawState *s, int fd,
> >                                  uint64_t perm_lock_bits,
> >                                  uint64_t shared_perm_lock_bits,
> >                                  bool unlock, Error **errp)
> >  {
> >      int ret;
> >      int i;
> > +    uint64_t locked_perm, locked_shared_perm;
> > +
> > +    locked_perm = s ? s->perm : 0;
> > +    locked_shared_perm = s ? ~s->shared_perm & BLK_PERM_ALL : 0;
> 
> For the s == NULL case, using 0 is okay for locking because we will
> always consider the bit as previously unlocked, so we will lock it.
> 
> For unlocking, however, we'll also see it as previously unlocked, so we
> will never actually unlock anything any more.
> 
> Am I missing something?

You are right. Though s == NULL only happens in raw_co_create and the fd will be
closed before the function returns, I agree for the correctness of this function
it's better to do a blanket unlock when unlocking. Will respin.

Fam
Kevin Wolf Aug. 13, 2018, 8:52 a.m. UTC | #3
Am 13.08.2018 um 03:45 hat Fam Zheng geschrieben:
> On Fri, 08/10 14:14, Kevin Wolf wrote:
> > Am 18.07.2018 um 10:43 hat Fam Zheng geschrieben:
> > > If we know we've already locked the bytes, don't do it again; similarly
> > > don't unlock a byte if we haven't locked it. This doesn't change the
> > > behavior, but fixes a corner case explained below.
> > > 
> > > Libvirt had an error handling bug that an image can get its (ownership,
> > > file mode, SELinux) permissions changed (RHBZ 1584982) by mistake behind
> > > QEMU. Specifically, an image in use by Libvirt VM has:
> > > 
> > >     $ ls -lhZ b.img
> > >     -rw-r--r--. qemu qemu system_u:object_r:svirt_image_t:s0:c600,c690 b.img
> > > 
> > > Trying to attach it a second time won't work because of image locking.
> > > And after the error, it becomes:
> > > 
> > >     $ ls -lhZ b.img
> > >     -rw-r--r--. root root system_u:object_r:virt_image_t:s0 b.img
> > > 
> > > Then, we won't be able to do OFD lock operations with the existing fd.
> > > In other words, the code such as in blk_detach_dev:
> > > 
> > >     blk_set_perm(blk, 0, BLK_PERM_ALL, &error_abort);
> > > 
> > > can abort() QEMU, out of environmental changes.
> > > 
> > > This patch is an easy fix to this and the change is regardlessly
> > > reasonable, so do it.
> > > 
> > > Signed-off-by: Fam Zheng <famz@redhat.com>
> > > ---
> > >  block/file-posix.c | 27 +++++++++++++++++----------
> > >  1 file changed, 17 insertions(+), 10 deletions(-)
> > > 
> > > diff --git a/block/file-posix.c b/block/file-posix.c
> > > index 60af4b3d51..45d44c9947 100644
> > > --- a/block/file-posix.c
> > > +++ b/block/file-posix.c
> > > @@ -680,23 +680,28 @@ typedef enum {
> > >   * file; if @unlock == true, also unlock the unneeded bytes.
> > >   * @shared_perm_lock_bits is the mask of all permissions that are NOT shared.
> > >   */
> > > -static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(int fd,
> > > +static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(BDRVRawState *s, int fd,
> > >                                  uint64_t perm_lock_bits,
> > >                                  uint64_t shared_perm_lock_bits,
> > >                                  bool unlock, Error **errp)
> > >  {
> > >      int ret;
> > >      int i;
> > > +    uint64_t locked_perm, locked_shared_perm;
> > > +
> > > +    locked_perm = s ? s->perm : 0;
> > > +    locked_shared_perm = s ? ~s->shared_perm & BLK_PERM_ALL : 0;
> > 
> > For the s == NULL case, using 0 is okay for locking because we will
> > always consider the bit as previously unlocked, so we will lock it.
> > 
> > For unlocking, however, we'll also see it as previously unlocked, so we
> > will never actually unlock anything any more.
> > 
> > Am I missing something?
> 
> You are right. Though s == NULL only happens in raw_co_create and the fd will be
> closed before the function returns, I agree for the correctness of this function
> it's better to do a blanket unlock when unlocking. Will respin.

At least one reason why you can't rely on file descriptors being closed
and releasing the locks is fdsets, where there are still more file
descriptors for the same OFD.

Kevin

Patch
diff mbox series

diff --git a/block/file-posix.c b/block/file-posix.c
index 60af4b3d51..45d44c9947 100644
--- a/block/file-posix.c
+++ b/block/file-posix.c
@@ -680,23 +680,28 @@  typedef enum {
  * file; if @unlock == true, also unlock the unneeded bytes.
  * @shared_perm_lock_bits is the mask of all permissions that are NOT shared.
  */
-static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(int fd,
+static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(BDRVRawState *s, int fd,
                                 uint64_t perm_lock_bits,
                                 uint64_t shared_perm_lock_bits,
                                 bool unlock, Error **errp)
 {
     int ret;
     int i;
+    uint64_t locked_perm, locked_shared_perm;
+
+    locked_perm = s ? s->perm : 0;
+    locked_shared_perm = s ? ~s->shared_perm & BLK_PERM_ALL : 0;
 
     PERM_FOREACH(i) {
         int off = RAW_LOCK_PERM_BASE + i;
-        if (perm_lock_bits & (1ULL << i)) {
+        uint64_t bit = (1ULL << i);
+        if ((perm_lock_bits & bit) && !(locked_perm & bit)) {
             ret = qemu_lock_fd(fd, off, 1, false);
             if (ret) {
                 error_setg(errp, "Failed to lock byte %d", off);
                 return ret;
             }
-        } else if (unlock) {
+        } else if (unlock && (locked_perm & bit) && !(perm_lock_bits & bit)) {
             ret = qemu_unlock_fd(fd, off, 1);
             if (ret) {
                 error_setg(errp, "Failed to unlock byte %d", off);
@@ -706,13 +711,15 @@  static int raw_apply_lock_bytes(int fd,
     }
     PERM_FOREACH(i) {
         int off = RAW_LOCK_SHARED_BASE + i;
-        if (shared_perm_lock_bits & (1ULL << i)) {
+        uint64_t bit = (1ULL << i);
+        if ((shared_perm_lock_bits & bit) && !(locked_shared_perm & bit)) {
             ret = qemu_lock_fd(fd, off, 1, false);
             if (ret) {
                 error_setg(errp, "Failed to lock byte %d", off);
                 return ret;
             }
-        } else if (unlock) {
+        } else if (unlock && (locked_shared_perm & bit) &&
+                   !(shared_perm_lock_bits & bit)) {
             ret = qemu_unlock_fd(fd, off, 1);
             if (ret) {
                 error_setg(errp, "Failed to unlock byte %d", off);
@@ -788,7 +795,7 @@  static int raw_handle_perm_lock(BlockDriverState *bs,
 
     switch (op) {
     case RAW_PL_PREPARE:
-        ret = raw_apply_lock_bytes(s->lock_fd, s->perm | new_perm,
+        ret = raw_apply_lock_bytes(s, s->lock_fd, s->perm | new_perm,
                                    ~s->shared_perm | ~new_shared,
                                    false, errp);
         if (!ret) {
@@ -800,7 +807,7 @@  static int raw_handle_perm_lock(BlockDriverState *bs,
         op = RAW_PL_ABORT;
         /* fall through to unlock bytes. */
     case RAW_PL_ABORT:
-        raw_apply_lock_bytes(s->lock_fd, s->perm, ~s->shared_perm,
+        raw_apply_lock_bytes(s, s->lock_fd, s->perm, ~s->shared_perm,
                              true, &local_err);
         if (local_err) {
             /* Theoretically the above call only unlocks bytes and it cannot
@@ -810,7 +817,7 @@  static int raw_handle_perm_lock(BlockDriverState *bs,
         }
         break;
     case RAW_PL_COMMIT:
-        raw_apply_lock_bytes(s->lock_fd, new_perm, ~new_shared,
+        raw_apply_lock_bytes(s, s->lock_fd, new_perm, ~new_shared,
                              true, &local_err);
         if (local_err) {
             /* Theoretically the above call only unlocks bytes and it cannot
@@ -2174,7 +2181,7 @@  raw_co_create(BlockdevCreateOptions *options, Error **errp)
     shared = BLK_PERM_ALL & ~BLK_PERM_RESIZE;
 
     /* Step one: Take locks */
-    result = raw_apply_lock_bytes(fd, perm, ~shared, false, errp);
+    result = raw_apply_lock_bytes(NULL, fd, perm, ~shared, false, errp);
     if (result < 0) {
         goto out_close;
     }
@@ -2215,7 +2222,7 @@  raw_co_create(BlockdevCreateOptions *options, Error **errp)
     }
 
 out_unlock:
-    raw_apply_lock_bytes(fd, 0, 0, true, &local_err);
+    raw_apply_lock_bytes(NULL, fd, 0, 0, true, &local_err);
     if (local_err) {
         /* The above call should not fail, and if it does, that does
          * not mean the whole creation operation has failed.  So