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kdump ()
  • >> kdump (1) ( FreeBSD man: Команды и прикладные программы пользовательского уровня )

  • BSD mandoc
     

    NAME

    
    
    kdump
    
     - display kernel trace data
    
     
    

    SYNOPSIS

    [-dEnlHRsT ] [-f trfile ] [-m maxdata ] [-p pid ] [-t [cnistuw] ]  

    DESCRIPTION

    The command displays the kernel trace files produced with ktrace(1) in human readable format. By default, the file ktrace.out in the current directory is displayed.

    The options are as follows:

    -d
    Display all numbers in decimal.
    -E
    Display elapsed timestamps (time since beginning of trace).
    -f trfile
    Display the specified file instead of ktrace.out
    -H
    List the thread ID (tid) of the thread with each trace record, if available. If no thread ID is available, 0 will be printed.
    -l
    Loop reading the trace file, once the end-of-file is reached, waiting for more data.
    -m maxdata
    Display at most maxdata bytes when decoding I/O
    -n
    Suppress ad hoc translations. Normally tries to decode many system calls into a more human readable format. For example, ioctl(2) values are replaced with the macro name and errno values are replaced with the strerror(3) string. Suppressing this feature yields a more consistent output format and is easily amenable to further processing.
    -p pid
    Display only trace events that correspond to the process pid This may be useful when there are multiple processes recorded in the same trace file.
    -R
    Display relative timestamps (time since previous entry).
    -r
    When decoding STRU records, display structure members such as UIDs, GIDs, dates etc. symbolically instead of numerically.
    -s
    Suppress display of I/O data.
    -T
    Display absolute timestamps for each entry (seconds since epoch).
    -t cnistuw
    See the -t option of ktrace(1).

    The output format of is line oriented with several fields. The example below shows a section of a kdump generated by the following commands:

    ?> ktrace echo "ktrace"
    
    ?> kdump
    
     85045 echo     CALL  writev(0x1,0x804b030,0x2)
     85045 echo     GIO   fd 1 wrote 7 bytes
           "ktrace
           "
     85045 echo     RET   writev 7
    

    The first field is the PID of the process being traced. The second field is the name of the program being traced. The third field is the operation that the kernel performed on behalf of the process. If thread IDs are being printed, then an additional thread ID column will be added to the output between the PID field and program name field.

    In the first line above, the kernel executes the writev(2) system call on behalf of the process so this is a CALL operation. The fourth field shows the system call that was executed, including its arguments. The writev(2) system call takes a file descriptor, in this case 1, or standard output, then a pointer to the iovector to write, and the number of iovectors that are to be written. In the second line we see the operation was GIO for general I/O, and that file descriptor 1 had seven bytes written to it. This is followed by the seven bytes that were written, the string Qq Li ktrace with a carriage return and line feed. The last line is the RET operation, showing a return from the kernel, what system call we are returning from, and the return value that the process received. Seven bytes were written by the writev(2) system call, so 7 is the return value.

    The possible operations are:

    Name Ta Operation Ta Fourth field
    CALL Ta enter syscall Ta syscall name and arguments
    RET Ta return from syscall Ta syscall name and return value
    NAMI Ta file name lookup Ta path to file
    GENIO Ta general I/O Ta fd, read/write, number of bytes
    SIG Ta signal Ta signal name, handler, mask, code
    CSW Ta context switch Ta stop/resume user/kernel
    USER Ta data from user process Ta the data
    STRU Ta various syscalls Ta structure

     

    SEE ALSO

    ktrace(1)  

    HISTORY

    The command appeared in BSD 4.4


     

    Index

    NAME
    SYNOPSIS
    DESCRIPTION
    SEE ALSO
    HISTORY


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