Commit 833d8469 authored by Glauber de Oliveira Costa's avatar Glauber de Oliveira Costa Committed by Ingo Molnar
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x86: unify smp parts of system.h



The memory barrier parts of system.h are not very different between
i386 and x86_64, the main difference being the availability of
instructions, which we handle with the use of ifdefs.

They are consolidated in system.h file, and then removed from
the arch-specific headers.
Signed-off-by: default avatarGlauber de Oliveira Costa <gcosta@redhat.com>
Signed-off-by: default avatarIngo Molnar <mingo@elte.hu>
Signed-off-by: default avatarThomas Gleixner <tglx@linutronix.de>
parent 62fe164c
......@@ -202,4 +202,109 @@ extern void free_init_pages(char *what, unsigned long begin, unsigned long end);
void default_idle(void);
/*
* Force strict CPU ordering.
* And yes, this is required on UP too when we're talking
* to devices.
*/
#ifdef CONFIG_X86_32
/*
* For now, "wmb()" doesn't actually do anything, as all
* Intel CPU's follow what Intel calls a *Processor Order*,
* in which all writes are seen in the program order even
* outside the CPU.
*
* I expect future Intel CPU's to have a weaker ordering,
* but I'd also expect them to finally get their act together
* and add some real memory barriers if so.
*
* Some non intel clones support out of order store. wmb() ceases to be a
* nop for these.
*/
#define mb() alternative("lock; addl $0,0(%%esp)", "mfence", X86_FEATURE_XMM2)
#define rmb() alternative("lock; addl $0,0(%%esp)", "lfence", X86_FEATURE_XMM2)
#define wmb() alternative("lock; addl $0,0(%%esp)", "sfence", X86_FEATURE_XMM)
#else
#define mb() asm volatile("mfence":::"memory")
#define rmb() asm volatile("lfence":::"memory")
#define wmb() asm volatile("sfence" ::: "memory")
#endif
/**
* read_barrier_depends - Flush all pending reads that subsequents reads
* depend on.
*
* No data-dependent reads from memory-like regions are ever reordered
* over this barrier. All reads preceding this primitive are guaranteed
* to access memory (but not necessarily other CPUs' caches) before any
* reads following this primitive that depend on the data return by
* any of the preceding reads. This primitive is much lighter weight than
* rmb() on most CPUs, and is never heavier weight than is
* rmb().
*
* These ordering constraints are respected by both the local CPU
* and the compiler.
*
* Ordering is not guaranteed by anything other than these primitives,
* not even by data dependencies. See the documentation for
* memory_barrier() for examples and URLs to more information.
*
* For example, the following code would force ordering (the initial
* value of "a" is zero, "b" is one, and "p" is "&a"):
*
* <programlisting>
* CPU 0 CPU 1
*
* b = 2;
* memory_barrier();
* p = &b; q = p;
* read_barrier_depends();
* d = *q;
* </programlisting>
*
* because the read of "*q" depends on the read of "p" and these
* two reads are separated by a read_barrier_depends(). However,
* the following code, with the same initial values for "a" and "b":
*
* <programlisting>
* CPU 0 CPU 1
*
* a = 2;
* memory_barrier();
* b = 3; y = b;
* read_barrier_depends();
* x = a;
* </programlisting>
*
* does not enforce ordering, since there is no data dependency between
* the read of "a" and the read of "b". Therefore, on some CPUs, such
* as Alpha, "y" could be set to 3 and "x" to 0. Use rmb()
* in cases like this where there are no data dependencies.
**/
#define read_barrier_depends() do { } while (0)
#ifdef CONFIG_SMP
#define smp_mb() mb()
#ifdef CONFIG_X86_PPRO_FENCE
# define smp_rmb() rmb()
#else
# define smp_rmb() barrier()
#endif
#ifdef CONFIG_X86_OOSTORE
# define smp_wmb() wmb()
#else
# define smp_wmb() barrier()
#endif
#define smp_read_barrier_depends() read_barrier_depends()
#define set_mb(var, value) do { (void) xchg(&var, value); } while (0)
#else
#define smp_mb() barrier()
#define smp_rmb() barrier()
#define smp_wmb() barrier()
#define smp_read_barrier_depends() do { } while (0)
#define set_mb(var, value) do { var = value; barrier(); } while (0)
#endif
#endif
......@@ -36,105 +36,6 @@ extern struct task_struct * FASTCALL(__switch_to(struct task_struct *prev, struc
#endif /* __KERNEL__ */
/*
* Force strict CPU ordering.
* And yes, this is required on UP too when we're talking
* to devices.
*
* For now, "wmb()" doesn't actually do anything, as all
* Intel CPU's follow what Intel calls a *Processor Order*,
* in which all writes are seen in the program order even
* outside the CPU.
*
* I expect future Intel CPU's to have a weaker ordering,
* but I'd also expect them to finally get their act together
* and add some real memory barriers if so.
*
* Some non intel clones support out of order store. wmb() ceases to be a
* nop for these.
*/
#define mb() alternative("lock; addl $0,0(%%esp)", "mfence", X86_FEATURE_XMM2)
#define rmb() alternative("lock; addl $0,0(%%esp)", "lfence", X86_FEATURE_XMM2)
#define wmb() alternative("lock; addl $0,0(%%esp)", "sfence", X86_FEATURE_XMM)
/**
* read_barrier_depends - Flush all pending reads that subsequents reads
* depend on.
*
* No data-dependent reads from memory-like regions are ever reordered
* over this barrier. All reads preceding this primitive are guaranteed
* to access memory (but not necessarily other CPUs' caches) before any
* reads following this primitive that depend on the data return by
* any of the preceding reads. This primitive is much lighter weight than
* rmb() on most CPUs, and is never heavier weight than is
* rmb().
*
* These ordering constraints are respected by both the local CPU
* and the compiler.
*
* Ordering is not guaranteed by anything other than these primitives,
* not even by data dependencies. See the documentation for
* memory_barrier() for examples and URLs to more information.
*
* For example, the following code would force ordering (the initial
* value of "a" is zero, "b" is one, and "p" is "&a"):
*
* <programlisting>
* CPU 0 CPU 1
*
* b = 2;
* memory_barrier();
* p = &b; q = p;
* read_barrier_depends();
* d = *q;
* </programlisting>
*
* because the read of "*q" depends on the read of "p" and these
* two reads are separated by a read_barrier_depends(). However,
* the following code, with the same initial values for "a" and "b":
*
* <programlisting>
* CPU 0 CPU 1
*
* a = 2;
* memory_barrier();
* b = 3; y = b;
* read_barrier_depends();
* x = a;
* </programlisting>
*
* does not enforce ordering, since there is no data dependency between
* the read of "a" and the read of "b". Therefore, on some CPUs, such
* as Alpha, "y" could be set to 3 and "x" to 0. Use rmb()
* in cases like this where there are no data dependencies.
**/
#define read_barrier_depends() do { } while(0)
#ifdef CONFIG_SMP
#define smp_mb() mb()
#ifdef CONFIG_X86_PPRO_FENCE
# define smp_rmb() rmb()
#else
# define smp_rmb() barrier()
#endif
#ifdef CONFIG_X86_OOSTORE
# define smp_wmb() wmb()
#else
# define smp_wmb() barrier()
#endif
#define smp_read_barrier_depends() read_barrier_depends()
#define set_mb(var, value) do { (void) xchg(&var, value); } while (0)
#else
#define smp_mb() barrier()
#define smp_rmb() barrier()
#define smp_wmb() barrier()
#define smp_read_barrier_depends() do { } while(0)
#define set_mb(var, value) do { var = value; barrier(); } while (0)
#endif
#include <linux/irqflags.h>
/*
......
......@@ -48,31 +48,6 @@
#endif /* __KERNEL__ */
#ifdef CONFIG_SMP
#define smp_mb() mb()
#define smp_rmb() barrier()
#define smp_wmb() barrier()
#define smp_read_barrier_depends() do {} while(0)
#else
#define smp_mb() barrier()
#define smp_rmb() barrier()
#define smp_wmb() barrier()
#define smp_read_barrier_depends() do {} while(0)
#endif
/*
* Force strict CPU ordering.
* And yes, this is required on UP too when we're talking
* to devices.
*/
#define mb() asm volatile("mfence":::"memory")
#define rmb() asm volatile("lfence":::"memory")
#define wmb() asm volatile("sfence" ::: "memory")
#define read_barrier_depends() do {} while(0)
#define set_mb(var, value) do { (void) xchg(&var, value); } while (0)
static inline unsigned long read_cr8(void)
{
unsigned long cr8;
......
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