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authorDavid Laight <David.Laight@ACULAB.COM>2020-09-25 06:51:39 +0200
committerAl Viro <viro@zeniv.linux.org.uk>2020-09-25 11:36:02 -0400
commitfb041b598997d63c0f7d7305dfae70046bf66fe1 (patch)
tree7ebe36c9459f38ab8e6b316e515446af108e03c0
parent576d0703a81217f04e3a29ce3403231062ef2877 (diff)
iov_iter: move rw_copy_check_uvector() into lib/iov_iter.c
This lets the compiler inline it into import_iovec() generating much better code. Signed-off-by: David Laight <david.laight@aculab.com> Signed-off-by: Christoph Hellwig <hch@lst.de> Signed-off-by: Al Viro <viro@zeniv.linux.org.uk>
-rw-r--r--fs/read_write.c179
-rw-r--r--lib/iov_iter.c176
2 files changed, 176 insertions, 179 deletions
diff --git a/fs/read_write.c b/fs/read_write.c
index 5db58b8c78d0..e5e891a88442 100644
--- a/fs/read_write.c
+++ b/fs/read_write.c
@@ -752,185 +752,6 @@ static ssize_t do_loop_readv_writev(struct file *filp, struct iov_iter *iter,
return ret;
}
-/**
- * rw_copy_check_uvector() - Copy an array of &struct iovec from userspace
- * into the kernel and check that it is valid.
- *
- * @type: One of %CHECK_IOVEC_ONLY, %READ, or %WRITE.
- * @uvector: Pointer to the userspace array.
- * @nr_segs: Number of elements in userspace array.
- * @fast_segs: Number of elements in @fast_pointer.
- * @fast_pointer: Pointer to (usually small on-stack) kernel array.
- * @ret_pointer: (output parameter) Pointer to a variable that will point to
- * either @fast_pointer, a newly allocated kernel array, or NULL,
- * depending on which array was used.
- *
- * This function copies an array of &struct iovec of @nr_segs from
- * userspace into the kernel and checks that each element is valid (e.g.
- * it does not point to a kernel address or cause overflow by being too
- * large, etc.).
- *
- * As an optimization, the caller may provide a pointer to a small
- * on-stack array in @fast_pointer, typically %UIO_FASTIOV elements long
- * (the size of this array, or 0 if unused, should be given in @fast_segs).
- *
- * @ret_pointer will always point to the array that was used, so the
- * caller must take care not to call kfree() on it e.g. in case the
- * @fast_pointer array was used and it was allocated on the stack.
- *
- * Return: The total number of bytes covered by the iovec array on success
- * or a negative error code on error.
- */
-ssize_t rw_copy_check_uvector(int type, const struct iovec __user * uvector,
- unsigned long nr_segs, unsigned long fast_segs,
- struct iovec *fast_pointer,
- struct iovec **ret_pointer)
-{
- unsigned long seg;
- ssize_t ret;
- struct iovec *iov = fast_pointer;
-
- /*
- * SuS says "The readv() function *may* fail if the iovcnt argument
- * was less than or equal to 0, or greater than {IOV_MAX}. Linux has
- * traditionally returned zero for zero segments, so...
- */
- if (nr_segs == 0) {
- ret = 0;
- goto out;
- }
-
- /*
- * First get the "struct iovec" from user memory and
- * verify all the pointers
- */
- if (nr_segs > UIO_MAXIOV) {
- ret = -EINVAL;
- goto out;
- }
- if (nr_segs > fast_segs) {
- iov = kmalloc_array(nr_segs, sizeof(struct iovec), GFP_KERNEL);
- if (iov == NULL) {
- ret = -ENOMEM;
- goto out;
- }
- }
- if (copy_from_user(iov, uvector, nr_segs*sizeof(*uvector))) {
- ret = -EFAULT;
- goto out;
- }
-
- /*
- * According to the Single Unix Specification we should return EINVAL
- * if an element length is < 0 when cast to ssize_t or if the
- * total length would overflow the ssize_t return value of the
- * system call.
- *
- * Linux caps all read/write calls to MAX_RW_COUNT, and avoids the
- * overflow case.
- */
- ret = 0;
- for (seg = 0; seg < nr_segs; seg++) {
- void __user *buf = iov[seg].iov_base;
- ssize_t len = (ssize_t)iov[seg].iov_len;
-
- /* see if we we're about to use an invalid len or if
- * it's about to overflow ssize_t */
- if (len < 0) {
- ret = -EINVAL;
- goto out;
- }
- if (type >= 0
- && unlikely(!access_ok(buf, len))) {
- ret = -EFAULT;
- goto out;
- }
- if (len > MAX_RW_COUNT - ret) {
- len = MAX_RW_COUNT - ret;
- iov[seg].iov_len = len;
- }
- ret += len;
- }
-out:
- *ret_pointer = iov;
- return ret;
-}
-
-#ifdef CONFIG_COMPAT
-ssize_t compat_rw_copy_check_uvector(int type,
- const struct compat_iovec __user *uvector, unsigned long nr_segs,
- unsigned long fast_segs, struct iovec *fast_pointer,
- struct iovec **ret_pointer)
-{
- compat_ssize_t tot_len;
- struct iovec *iov = *ret_pointer = fast_pointer;
- ssize_t ret = 0;
- int seg;
-
- /*
- * SuS says "The readv() function *may* fail if the iovcnt argument
- * was less than or equal to 0, or greater than {IOV_MAX}. Linux has
- * traditionally returned zero for zero segments, so...
- */
- if (nr_segs == 0)
- goto out;
-
- ret = -EINVAL;
- if (nr_segs > UIO_MAXIOV)
- goto out;
- if (nr_segs > fast_segs) {
- ret = -ENOMEM;
- iov = kmalloc_array(nr_segs, sizeof(struct iovec), GFP_KERNEL);
- if (iov == NULL)
- goto out;
- }
- *ret_pointer = iov;
-
- ret = -EFAULT;
- if (!access_ok(uvector, nr_segs*sizeof(*uvector)))
- goto out;
-
- /*
- * Single unix specification:
- * We should -EINVAL if an element length is not >= 0 and fitting an
- * ssize_t.
- *
- * In Linux, the total length is limited to MAX_RW_COUNT, there is
- * no overflow possibility.
- */
- tot_len = 0;
- ret = -EINVAL;
- for (seg = 0; seg < nr_segs; seg++) {
- compat_uptr_t buf;
- compat_ssize_t len;
-
- if (__get_user(len, &uvector->iov_len) ||
- __get_user(buf, &uvector->iov_base)) {
- ret = -EFAULT;
- goto out;
- }
- if (len < 0) /* size_t not fitting in compat_ssize_t .. */
- goto out;
- if (type >= 0 &&
- !access_ok(compat_ptr(buf), len)) {
- ret = -EFAULT;
- goto out;
- }
- if (len > MAX_RW_COUNT - tot_len)
- len = MAX_RW_COUNT - tot_len;
- tot_len += len;
- iov->iov_base = compat_ptr(buf);
- iov->iov_len = (compat_size_t) len;
- uvector++;
- iov++;
- }
- ret = tot_len;
-
-out:
- return ret;
-}
-#endif
-
static ssize_t do_iter_read(struct file *file, struct iov_iter *iter,
loff_t *pos, rwf_t flags)
{
diff --git a/lib/iov_iter.c b/lib/iov_iter.c
index 5e40786c8f12..ccea9db3f72b 100644
--- a/lib/iov_iter.c
+++ b/lib/iov_iter.c
@@ -1651,6 +1651,109 @@ const void *dup_iter(struct iov_iter *new, struct iov_iter *old, gfp_t flags)
EXPORT_SYMBOL(dup_iter);
/**
+ * rw_copy_check_uvector() - Copy an array of &struct iovec from userspace
+ * into the kernel and check that it is valid.
+ *
+ * @type: One of %CHECK_IOVEC_ONLY, %READ, or %WRITE.
+ * @uvector: Pointer to the userspace array.
+ * @nr_segs: Number of elements in userspace array.
+ * @fast_segs: Number of elements in @fast_pointer.
+ * @fast_pointer: Pointer to (usually small on-stack) kernel array.
+ * @ret_pointer: (output parameter) Pointer to a variable that will point to
+ * either @fast_pointer, a newly allocated kernel array, or NULL,
+ * depending on which array was used.
+ *
+ * This function copies an array of &struct iovec of @nr_segs from
+ * userspace into the kernel and checks that each element is valid (e.g.
+ * it does not point to a kernel address or cause overflow by being too
+ * large, etc.).
+ *
+ * As an optimization, the caller may provide a pointer to a small
+ * on-stack array in @fast_pointer, typically %UIO_FASTIOV elements long
+ * (the size of this array, or 0 if unused, should be given in @fast_segs).
+ *
+ * @ret_pointer will always point to the array that was used, so the
+ * caller must take care not to call kfree() on it e.g. in case the
+ * @fast_pointer array was used and it was allocated on the stack.
+ *
+ * Return: The total number of bytes covered by the iovec array on success
+ * or a negative error code on error.
+ */
+ssize_t rw_copy_check_uvector(int type, const struct iovec __user *uvector,
+ unsigned long nr_segs, unsigned long fast_segs,
+ struct iovec *fast_pointer, struct iovec **ret_pointer)
+{
+ unsigned long seg;
+ ssize_t ret;
+ struct iovec *iov = fast_pointer;
+
+ /*
+ * SuS says "The readv() function *may* fail if the iovcnt argument
+ * was less than or equal to 0, or greater than {IOV_MAX}. Linux has
+ * traditionally returned zero for zero segments, so...
+ */
+ if (nr_segs == 0) {
+ ret = 0;
+ goto out;
+ }
+
+ /*
+ * First get the "struct iovec" from user memory and
+ * verify all the pointers
+ */
+ if (nr_segs > UIO_MAXIOV) {
+ ret = -EINVAL;
+ goto out;
+ }
+ if (nr_segs > fast_segs) {
+ iov = kmalloc_array(nr_segs, sizeof(struct iovec), GFP_KERNEL);
+ if (iov == NULL) {
+ ret = -ENOMEM;
+ goto out;
+ }
+ }
+ if (copy_from_user(iov, uvector, nr_segs*sizeof(*uvector))) {
+ ret = -EFAULT;
+ goto out;
+ }
+
+ /*
+ * According to the Single Unix Specification we should return EINVAL
+ * if an element length is < 0 when cast to ssize_t or if the
+ * total length would overflow the ssize_t return value of the
+ * system call.
+ *
+ * Linux caps all read/write calls to MAX_RW_COUNT, and avoids the
+ * overflow case.
+ */
+ ret = 0;
+ for (seg = 0; seg < nr_segs; seg++) {
+ void __user *buf = iov[seg].iov_base;
+ ssize_t len = (ssize_t)iov[seg].iov_len;
+
+ /* see if we we're about to use an invalid len or if
+ * it's about to overflow ssize_t */
+ if (len < 0) {
+ ret = -EINVAL;
+ goto out;
+ }
+ if (type >= 0
+ && unlikely(!access_ok(buf, len))) {
+ ret = -EFAULT;
+ goto out;
+ }
+ if (len > MAX_RW_COUNT - ret) {
+ len = MAX_RW_COUNT - ret;
+ iov[seg].iov_len = len;
+ }
+ ret += len;
+ }
+out:
+ *ret_pointer = iov;
+ return ret;
+}
+
+/**
* import_iovec() - Copy an array of &struct iovec from userspace
* into the kernel, check that it is valid, and initialize a new
* &struct iov_iter iterator to access it.
@@ -1695,6 +1798,79 @@ EXPORT_SYMBOL(import_iovec);
#ifdef CONFIG_COMPAT
#include <linux/compat.h>
+ssize_t compat_rw_copy_check_uvector(int type,
+ const struct compat_iovec __user *uvector,
+ unsigned long nr_segs, unsigned long fast_segs,
+ struct iovec *fast_pointer, struct iovec **ret_pointer)
+{
+ compat_ssize_t tot_len;
+ struct iovec *iov = *ret_pointer = fast_pointer;
+ ssize_t ret = 0;
+ int seg;
+
+ /*
+ * SuS says "The readv() function *may* fail if the iovcnt argument
+ * was less than or equal to 0, or greater than {IOV_MAX}. Linux has
+ * traditionally returned zero for zero segments, so...
+ */
+ if (nr_segs == 0)
+ goto out;
+
+ ret = -EINVAL;
+ if (nr_segs > UIO_MAXIOV)
+ goto out;
+ if (nr_segs > fast_segs) {
+ ret = -ENOMEM;
+ iov = kmalloc_array(nr_segs, sizeof(struct iovec), GFP_KERNEL);
+ if (iov == NULL)
+ goto out;
+ }
+ *ret_pointer = iov;
+
+ ret = -EFAULT;
+ if (!access_ok(uvector, nr_segs*sizeof(*uvector)))
+ goto out;
+
+ /*
+ * Single unix specification:
+ * We should -EINVAL if an element length is not >= 0 and fitting an
+ * ssize_t.
+ *
+ * In Linux, the total length is limited to MAX_RW_COUNT, there is
+ * no overflow possibility.
+ */
+ tot_len = 0;
+ ret = -EINVAL;
+ for (seg = 0; seg < nr_segs; seg++) {
+ compat_uptr_t buf;
+ compat_ssize_t len;
+
+ if (__get_user(len, &uvector->iov_len) ||
+ __get_user(buf, &uvector->iov_base)) {
+ ret = -EFAULT;
+ goto out;
+ }
+ if (len < 0) /* size_t not fitting in compat_ssize_t .. */
+ goto out;
+ if (type >= 0 &&
+ !access_ok(compat_ptr(buf), len)) {
+ ret = -EFAULT;
+ goto out;
+ }
+ if (len > MAX_RW_COUNT - tot_len)
+ len = MAX_RW_COUNT - tot_len;
+ tot_len += len;
+ iov->iov_base = compat_ptr(buf);
+ iov->iov_len = (compat_size_t) len;
+ uvector++;
+ iov++;
+ }
+ ret = tot_len;
+
+out:
+ return ret;
+}
+
ssize_t compat_import_iovec(int type,
const struct compat_iovec __user * uvector,
unsigned nr_segs, unsigned fast_segs,