Skip to content
Permalink
Branch: master
Find file Copy path
Find file Copy path
Fetching contributors…
Cannot retrieve contributors at this time
111 lines (103 sloc) 3.79 KB
// Copyright 2018 The gVisor Authors.
//
// Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License");
// you may not use this file except in compliance with the License.
// You may obtain a copy of the License at
//
// http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0
//
// Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software
// distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS,
// WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied.
// See the License for the specific language governing permissions and
// limitations under the License.
// Package syscalls is the interface from the application to the kernel.
// Traditionally, syscalls is the interface that is used by applications to
// request services from the kernel of a operating system. We provide a
// user-mode kernel that needs to handle those requests coming from unmodified
// applications. Therefore, we still use the term "syscalls" to denote this
// interface.
//
// Note that the stubs in this package may merely provide the interface, not
// the actual implementation. It just makes writing syscall stubs
// straightforward.
package syscalls
import (
"fmt"
"gvisor.dev/gvisor/pkg/abi/linux"
"gvisor.dev/gvisor/pkg/sentry/arch"
"gvisor.dev/gvisor/pkg/sentry/kernel"
"gvisor.dev/gvisor/pkg/syserror"
)
// Supported returns a syscall that is fully supported.
func Supported(name string, fn kernel.SyscallFn) kernel.Syscall {
return kernel.Syscall{
Name: name,
Fn: fn,
SupportLevel: kernel.SupportFull,
Note: "Fully Supported.",
}
}
// PartiallySupported returns a syscall that has a partial implementation.
func PartiallySupported(name string, fn kernel.SyscallFn, note string, urls []string) kernel.Syscall {
return kernel.Syscall{
Name: name,
Fn: fn,
SupportLevel: kernel.SupportPartial,
Note: note,
URLs: urls,
}
}
// Error returns a syscall handler that will always give the passed error.
func Error(name string, err error, note string, urls []string) kernel.Syscall {
if note != "" {
note = note + "; "
}
return kernel.Syscall{
Name: name,
Fn: func(t *kernel.Task, args arch.SyscallArguments) (uintptr, *kernel.SyscallControl, error) {
return 0, nil, err
},
SupportLevel: kernel.SupportUnimplemented,
Note: fmt.Sprintf("%sReturns %q.", note, err.Error()),
URLs: urls,
}
}
// ErrorWithEvent gives a syscall function that sends an unimplemented
// syscall event via the event channel and returns the passed error.
func ErrorWithEvent(name string, err error, note string, urls []string) kernel.Syscall {
if note != "" {
note = note + "; "
}
return kernel.Syscall{
Name: name,
Fn: func(t *kernel.Task, args arch.SyscallArguments) (uintptr, *kernel.SyscallControl, error) {
t.Kernel().EmitUnimplementedEvent(t)
return 0, nil, err
},
SupportLevel: kernel.SupportUnimplemented,
Note: fmt.Sprintf("%sReturns %q.", note, err.Error()),
URLs: urls,
}
}
// CapError gives a syscall function that checks for capability c. If the task
// has the capability, it returns ENOSYS, otherwise EPERM. To unprivileged
// tasks, it will seem like there is an implementation.
func CapError(name string, c linux.Capability, note string, urls []string) kernel.Syscall {
if note != "" {
note = note + "; "
}
return kernel.Syscall{
Name: name,
Fn: func(t *kernel.Task, args arch.SyscallArguments) (uintptr, *kernel.SyscallControl, error) {
if !t.HasCapability(c) {
return 0, nil, syserror.EPERM
}
t.Kernel().EmitUnimplementedEvent(t)
return 0, nil, syserror.ENOSYS
},
SupportLevel: kernel.SupportUnimplemented,
Note: fmt.Sprintf("%sReturns %q if the process does not have %s; %q otherwise.", note, syserror.EPERM, c.String(), syserror.ENOSYS),
URLs: urls,
}
}
You can’t perform that action at this time.