It turns out /etc is a symlink (to /private/etc) on Mac OS, so checking that the realpath of t/sampledata/etc is /etc fails. Instead we now check against the realpath of /etc.
When we receive a new .idx file, we auto-generate a .map file from it. It's essentially an allocation bitmap: for each 20-bit prefix, we assign one bit to tell us if that particular prefix is in that particular packfile. If it isn't, there's no point searching the .idx file at all, so we can avoid mapping in a lot of pages. If it is, though, we then have to search the .idx *too*, so we suffer a bit. On the whole this reduces memory thrashing quite a bit for me, though. Probably the number of bits needs to be variable in order to work over a wider range of packfile sizes/numbers.
The majority of the memory usage in bup split/save is now caused by searching pack indexes for sha1 hashes. The problem with this is that, in the common case for a first full backup, *none* of the object hashes will be found, so we'll *always* have to search *all* the packfiles. With just 45 packfiles of 200k objects each, that makes about (18-8)*45 = 450 binary search steps, or 100+ 4k pages that need to be loaded from disk, to check *each* object hash. memtest.py lets us see how fast RSS creeps up under various conditions, and how different optimizations affect the result.
If the given parameter is exactly an int (ie. str(int(v)) == v) then convert it to an int automatically. This helps avoid weird bugs in apps using the option parser.
That just clutters the output; clearly what people *really* want to see is the list of files we're actually modifying. But if you want more, increase the verbosity and you'll get more.
A busy server could end up with a *large* number of index files, mostly referring to objects from other clients. Downloading all the indexes not only wastes bandwidth, but causes a more insidious problem: small servers end up having to mmap a huge number of large index files, which sucks lots of RAM. In general, the RAM on a server is roughly proportional to the disk space on that server. So it's okay for larger clients to need more RAM in order to complete a backup. However, it's not okay for the existence of larger clients to make smaller clients suffer. Hopefully this change will settle it a bit.
After some testing, it seems each object sha1 we need to cache while writing a pack costs us about 83 bytes of memory. (This isn't so great, so optimizing it in C later could cut this down a lot.) The new limit of 200k objects takes about 16.6 megs of RAM, which nowadays is pretty acceptable. It also corresponds to roughly 1GB of packfile for my random select of sample data, so (since the default packfile limit is about 1GB anyway), this *mostly* won't matter. It will have an effect if your data is highly compressible, however; an 8192-byte object could compress down to a very small size and you'd end up with a large number of objects. The previous default limit of 10 million objects was ridiculous, since that would take 830 megs of RAM.
Thus, 'bup save' on huge files would suck lots of RAM.
* cygwin: Assorted cleanups to Luke's cygwin fixes. Makefile: work with cygwin on different windows versions. .gitignore sanity. Makefile: On Windows, executable files must end with .exe. client.py: Windows files don't support ':', so rename cachedir. index.py: os.rename() fails on Windows if dstfile already exists. Don't try to rename tmpfiles into existing open files. helpers.py: Cygwin doesn't support `hostname -f`, use `hostname`. cmd-index.py: Retry os.open without O_LARGEFILE if not supported. Makefile: Build on Windows under Cygwin.
There were a few things that weren't quite done how I would have done them, so I changed the implementation. Should still work in cygwin, though. The only actual functional changes are: - index.Reader.close() now actually sets m=None rather than just closing it - removed the "if rename fails, then unlink first" logic, which is seemingly not needed after all. - rather than special-casing cygwin to use "hostname" instead of "hostname -f", it turns out python has a socket.getfqdn() that does what we want.
Just check the CYGWIN part; don't depend on the fact that it's NT 5.1. (Of course, uname isn't supposed to report such things by default anyway... but that's cygwin for you.)
Cachedir was previously $host:$dir, and is now $host-$dir.
Hence, we perform an os.unlink on the dstfile if os.rename() receives an OSError exception, and try again.
Linux and friends have no problem with this, but Windows doesn't allow this without some effort, which we can avoid by... not needing to write to an already-open file. Give index.Reader a 'close' method which identifies and closes any open mmaped files, and make cmd-index.py use this before trying to close a index.Writer instance (which renames a tmpfile into the same file the Reader has mmaped).
Python under Cygwin doesn't have os.O_LARGEFILE, so if we receive an 'AttributeError' exception trying to open something, just remove O_LARGEFILE and try again.
- Python modules have to end with .dll instead .so to load into Python via 'import'. - GCC under Windows builds all programs with -fPIC, and doesn't accept this command-line option. - libpython2.5.dll is found in /usr/bin under Cygwin (wtf?), so we need to add this to the LDFLAGS path. - 'make clean' should remove .dll files too.
Add a bunch of assertions to make sure that never happens.
…o feed your backups through tar. Okay, 'bup save' is still a bit weak... but it could be much worse. Merge branch 'indexfile' * indexfile: Minor fix for python 2.4.4 compatibility. cmd-save: completely reimplement using the indexfile. Moved some reusable index-handling code from cmd-index.py to index.py. A bunch of wvtests for the 'bup index' command. Start using wvtest.sh for shell-based tests in test-sh. cmd-index: default indexfile path is ~/.bup/bupindex, not $PWD/index cmd-index: skip merging the index if nothing was written to the new one. cmd-index: only update if -u is given; print only given file/dirnames. cmd-index: correct reporting of deleted vs. added vs. modified status. Generalize the multi-index-walking code. cmd-index: indexfiles should start with a well-known header. cmd-index: eliminate redundant paths from index update command. cmd-index: some handy options. index: add --xdev (--one-file-system) option. Fix some bugs with indexing '/' cmd-index: basic index reader/writer/merger.
'bup save' no longer walks the filesystem: instead it walks the indexfile (which is much faster) and doesn't bother opening any files that haven't had an attribute change, since it can just reuse their sha1 from before. That makes it *much* faster in the common case.
This makes the output a little prettier... at least in the common case where it passes :)
cmd-index now does two things: - it updates the index with the given names if -u is given - it prints the index if -p, -s, or -m are given. In both cases, if filenames are given, it operates (recursively) on the given filenames or directories. If no filenames are given, -u fails (we don't want to default to /; it's too slow) but -p/s/m just prints the whole index.
A file with an all-zero sha1 is considered Added instead of Modified, since it has obviously *never* had a valid sha1. (A modified file has an old sha1, but IX_HASHVALID isn't set.) We also now don't remove old files from the index - for now - so that we can report old files with a D status. This might perhaps be useful eventually. Furthermore, we had a but where reindexing a particular filename would "sometimes" cause siblings of that file to be marked as deleted. The sibling entries should never be updated, because we didn't check them and thus have no idea of their new status. This bug was mostly caused by the silly way we current pass dirnames and filenames around...
Now you can walk through multiple indexes correctly from anywhere, avoiding the need for merging a huge index just to update a few files.