tracing: Fix events.rst section numbering
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Message ID 90ea854dfb728390b50ddf8a8675238973ee014a.camel@kernel.org
State In Next
Commit b8170fad6e5fe8a695fbba9305a1e5ede278a2db
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  • tracing: Fix events.rst section numbering
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Commit Message

Tom Zanussi May 18, 2020, 6:29 p.m. UTC
The in-kernel trace event API should have its own section, and the
duplicate section numbers need fixing as well.

Signed-off-by: Tom Zanussi <zanussi@kernel.org>
Reported-by: Li Xinhai <lixinhai.lxh@gmail.com>
---
 Documentation/trace/events.rst | 28 ++++++++++++++--------------
 1 file changed, 14 insertions(+), 14 deletions(-)

Comments

Li Xinhai May 22, 2020, 2:09 a.m. UTC | #1
On 2020-05-19 at 02:29 Tom Zanussi wrote:
>The in-kernel trace event API should have its own section, and the
>duplicate section numbers need fixing as well.
>
>Signed-off-by: Tom Zanussi <zanussi@kernel.org>
>Reported-by: Li Xinhai <lixinhai.lxh@gmail.com>
>---
> Documentation/trace/events.rst | 28 ++++++++++++++--------------
> 1 file changed, 14 insertions(+), 14 deletions(-)
>
>diff --git a/Documentation/trace/events.rst b/Documentation/trace/events.rst
>index ed79b220bd07..1a3b7762cb0f 100644
>--- a/Documentation/trace/events.rst
>+++ b/Documentation/trace/events.rst
>@@ -526,8 +526,8 @@ The following commands are supported:
>
>   See Documentation/trace/histogram.rst for details and examples.
>
>-6.3 In-kernel trace event API
>------------------------------
>+7. In-kernel trace event API
>+============================
>
> In most cases, the command-line interface to trace events is more than
> sufficient.  Sometimes, however, applications might find the need for
>@@ -559,8 +559,8 @@ following:
>   - tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
>   - the low-level "dynevent_cmd" API
>
>-6.3.1 Dyamically creating synthetic event definitions
>------------------------------------------------------
>+7.1 Dyamically creating synthetic event definitions
>+---------------------------------------------------
>
> There are a couple ways to create a new synthetic event from a kernel
> module or other kernel code.
>@@ -665,8 +665,8 @@ registered by calling the synth_event_gen_cmd_end() function:
> At this point, the event object is ready to be used for tracing new
> events.
>
>-6.3.3 Tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
>---------------------------------------------------
>+7.2 Tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
>+------------------------------------------------
>
> To trace a synthetic event, there are several options.  The first
> option is to trace the event in one call, using synth_event_trace()
>@@ -677,8 +677,8 @@ synth_event_trace_start() and synth_event_trace_end() along with
> synth_event_add_next_val() or synth_event_add_val() to add the values
> piecewise.
>
>-6.3.3.1 Tracing a synthetic event all at once
>----------------------------------------------
>+7.2.1 Tracing a synthetic event all at once
>+-------------------------------------------
>
> To trace a synthetic event all at once, the synth_event_trace() or
> synth_event_trace_array() functions can be used.
>@@ -779,8 +779,8 @@ remove the event:
>
>        ret = synth_event_delete("schedtest");
>
>-6.3.3.1 Tracing a synthetic event piecewise
>--------------------------------------------
>+7.2.2 Tracing a synthetic event piecewise
>+-----------------------------------------
>
> To trace a synthetic using the piecewise method described above, the
> synth_event_trace_start() function is used to 'open' the synthetic
>@@ -863,8 +863,8 @@ Note that synth_event_trace_end() must be called at the end regardless
> of whether any of the add calls failed (say due to a bad field name
> being passed in).
>
>-6.3.4 Dyamically creating kprobe and kretprobe event definitions
>-----------------------------------------------------------------
>+7.3 Dyamically creating kprobe and kretprobe event definitions
>+--------------------------------------------------------------
>
> To create a kprobe or kretprobe trace event from kernel code, the
> kprobe_event_gen_cmd_start() or kretprobe_event_gen_cmd_start()
>@@ -940,8 +940,8 @@ used to give the kprobe event file back and delete the event:
>
>   ret = kprobe_event_delete("gen_kprobe_test");
>
>-6.3.4 The "dynevent_cmd" low-level API
>---------------------------------------
>+7.4 The "dynevent_cmd" low-level API
>+------------------------------------
>
> Both the in-kernel synthetic event and kprobe interfaces are built on
> top of a lower-level "dynevent_cmd" interface.  This interface is
>--
>2.17.1
> 

It looks correct to me.
Reviewed-by: Li Xinhai <lixinhai.lxh@gmail.com>

>
Steven Rostedt May 22, 2020, 12:37 p.m. UTC | #2
On Mon, 18 May 2020 13:29:24 -0500
Tom Zanussi <zanussi@kernel.org> wrote:

> The in-kernel trace event API should have its own section, and the
> duplicate section numbers need fixing as well.
> 
> Signed-off-by: Tom Zanussi <zanussi@kernel.org>

Acked-by: Steven Rostedt (VMware) <rostedt@goodmis.org>

Jon,

Care to take this in your tree?

-- Steve

> Reported-by: Li Xinhai <lixinhai.lxh@gmail.com>
> ---
>  Documentation/trace/events.rst | 28 ++++++++++++++--------------
>  1 file changed, 14 insertions(+), 14 deletions(-)
> 
> diff --git a/Documentation/trace/events.rst b/Documentation/trace/events.rst
> index ed79b220bd07..1a3b7762cb0f 100644
> --- a/Documentation/trace/events.rst
> +++ b/Documentation/trace/events.rst
> @@ -526,8 +526,8 @@ The following commands are supported:
>  
>    See Documentation/trace/histogram.rst for details and examples.
>  
> -6.3 In-kernel trace event API
> ------------------------------
> +7. In-kernel trace event API
> +============================
>  
>  In most cases, the command-line interface to trace events is more than
>  sufficient.  Sometimes, however, applications might find the need for
> @@ -559,8 +559,8 @@ following:
>    - tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
>    - the low-level "dynevent_cmd" API
>  
> -6.3.1 Dyamically creating synthetic event definitions
> ------------------------------------------------------
> +7.1 Dyamically creating synthetic event definitions
> +---------------------------------------------------
>  
>  There are a couple ways to create a new synthetic event from a kernel
>  module or other kernel code.
> @@ -665,8 +665,8 @@ registered by calling the synth_event_gen_cmd_end() function:
>  At this point, the event object is ready to be used for tracing new
>  events.
>  
> -6.3.3 Tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
> ---------------------------------------------------
> +7.2 Tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
> +------------------------------------------------
>  
>  To trace a synthetic event, there are several options.  The first
>  option is to trace the event in one call, using synth_event_trace()
> @@ -677,8 +677,8 @@ synth_event_trace_start() and synth_event_trace_end() along with
>  synth_event_add_next_val() or synth_event_add_val() to add the values
>  piecewise.
>  
> -6.3.3.1 Tracing a synthetic event all at once
> ----------------------------------------------
> +7.2.1 Tracing a synthetic event all at once
> +-------------------------------------------
>  
>  To trace a synthetic event all at once, the synth_event_trace() or
>  synth_event_trace_array() functions can be used.
> @@ -779,8 +779,8 @@ remove the event:
>  
>         ret = synth_event_delete("schedtest");
>  
> -6.3.3.1 Tracing a synthetic event piecewise
> --------------------------------------------
> +7.2.2 Tracing a synthetic event piecewise
> +-----------------------------------------
>  
>  To trace a synthetic using the piecewise method described above, the
>  synth_event_trace_start() function is used to 'open' the synthetic
> @@ -863,8 +863,8 @@ Note that synth_event_trace_end() must be called at the end regardless
>  of whether any of the add calls failed (say due to a bad field name
>  being passed in).
>  
> -6.3.4 Dyamically creating kprobe and kretprobe event definitions
> -----------------------------------------------------------------
> +7.3 Dyamically creating kprobe and kretprobe event definitions
> +--------------------------------------------------------------
>  
>  To create a kprobe or kretprobe trace event from kernel code, the
>  kprobe_event_gen_cmd_start() or kretprobe_event_gen_cmd_start()
> @@ -940,8 +940,8 @@ used to give the kprobe event file back and delete the event:
>  
>    ret = kprobe_event_delete("gen_kprobe_test");
>  
> -6.3.4 The "dynevent_cmd" low-level API
> ---------------------------------------
> +7.4 The "dynevent_cmd" low-level API
> +------------------------------------
>  
>  Both the in-kernel synthetic event and kprobe interfaces are built on
>  top of a lower-level "dynevent_cmd" interface.  This interface is
Jonathan Corbet May 25, 2020, 7:40 p.m. UTC | #3
On Fri, 22 May 2020 08:37:41 -0400
Steven Rostedt <rostedt@goodmis.org> wrote:

> On Mon, 18 May 2020 13:29:24 -0500
> Tom Zanussi <zanussi@kernel.org> wrote:
> 
> > The in-kernel trace event API should have its own section, and the
> > duplicate section numbers need fixing as well.
> > 
> > Signed-off-by: Tom Zanussi <zanussi@kernel.org>  
> 
> Acked-by: Steven Rostedt (VMware) <rostedt@goodmis.org>
> 
> Jon,
> 
> Care to take this in your tree?

Done.

jon

Patch
diff mbox series

diff --git a/Documentation/trace/events.rst b/Documentation/trace/events.rst
index ed79b220bd07..1a3b7762cb0f 100644
--- a/Documentation/trace/events.rst
+++ b/Documentation/trace/events.rst
@@ -526,8 +526,8 @@  The following commands are supported:
 
   See Documentation/trace/histogram.rst for details and examples.
 
-6.3 In-kernel trace event API
------------------------------
+7. In-kernel trace event API
+============================
 
 In most cases, the command-line interface to trace events is more than
 sufficient.  Sometimes, however, applications might find the need for
@@ -559,8 +559,8 @@  following:
   - tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
   - the low-level "dynevent_cmd" API
 
-6.3.1 Dyamically creating synthetic event definitions
------------------------------------------------------
+7.1 Dyamically creating synthetic event definitions
+---------------------------------------------------
 
 There are a couple ways to create a new synthetic event from a kernel
 module or other kernel code.
@@ -665,8 +665,8 @@  registered by calling the synth_event_gen_cmd_end() function:
 At this point, the event object is ready to be used for tracing new
 events.
 
-6.3.3 Tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
---------------------------------------------------
+7.2 Tracing synthetic events from in-kernel code
+------------------------------------------------
 
 To trace a synthetic event, there are several options.  The first
 option is to trace the event in one call, using synth_event_trace()
@@ -677,8 +677,8 @@  synth_event_trace_start() and synth_event_trace_end() along with
 synth_event_add_next_val() or synth_event_add_val() to add the values
 piecewise.
 
-6.3.3.1 Tracing a synthetic event all at once
----------------------------------------------
+7.2.1 Tracing a synthetic event all at once
+-------------------------------------------
 
 To trace a synthetic event all at once, the synth_event_trace() or
 synth_event_trace_array() functions can be used.
@@ -779,8 +779,8 @@  remove the event:
 
        ret = synth_event_delete("schedtest");
 
-6.3.3.1 Tracing a synthetic event piecewise
--------------------------------------------
+7.2.2 Tracing a synthetic event piecewise
+-----------------------------------------
 
 To trace a synthetic using the piecewise method described above, the
 synth_event_trace_start() function is used to 'open' the synthetic
@@ -863,8 +863,8 @@  Note that synth_event_trace_end() must be called at the end regardless
 of whether any of the add calls failed (say due to a bad field name
 being passed in).
 
-6.3.4 Dyamically creating kprobe and kretprobe event definitions
-----------------------------------------------------------------
+7.3 Dyamically creating kprobe and kretprobe event definitions
+--------------------------------------------------------------
 
 To create a kprobe or kretprobe trace event from kernel code, the
 kprobe_event_gen_cmd_start() or kretprobe_event_gen_cmd_start()
@@ -940,8 +940,8 @@  used to give the kprobe event file back and delete the event:
 
   ret = kprobe_event_delete("gen_kprobe_test");
 
-6.3.4 The "dynevent_cmd" low-level API
---------------------------------------
+7.4 The "dynevent_cmd" low-level API
+------------------------------------
 
 Both the in-kernel synthetic event and kprobe interfaces are built on
 top of a lower-level "dynevent_cmd" interface.  This interface is