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From: "Daniel P. Berrangé" <berrange@redhat.com>
To: qemu-devel@nongnu.org
Cc: "Alex Bennée" <alex.bennee@linaro.org>,
	"Daniel P. Berrangé" <berrange@redhat.com>
Subject: [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 2/4] docs: merge HACKING.md contents into CODING_STYLE.md
Date: Fri, 23 Aug 2019 17:39:29 +0100
Message-ID: <20190823163931.7442-3-berrange@redhat.com> (raw)
In-Reply-To: <20190823163931.7442-1-berrange@redhat.com>

The split of information between the two docs is rather arbitary and
unclear. It is simpler for contributors if all the information is in
one file.

Signed-off-by: Daniel P. Berrangé <berrange@redhat.com>
---
 CODING_STYLE.md | 262 +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
 HACKING.md      | 263 ------------------------------------------------
 README          |   2 +-
 3 files changed, 263 insertions(+), 264 deletions(-)
 delete mode 100644 HACKING.md

diff --git a/CODING_STYLE.md b/CODING_STYLE.md
index 056eda7739..9f4fc9dc77 100644
--- a/CODING_STYLE.md
+++ b/CODING_STYLE.md
@@ -217,3 +217,265 @@ and '%#...'. For consistency the only one way should be used. Arguments for
 
  - it is more popular
  - '%#' omits the 0x for the value 0 which makes output inconsistent
+
+
+## Preprocessor
+
+### Variadic macros
+
+For variadic macros, stick with this C99-like syntax:
+
+    #define DPRINTF(fmt, ...)                                       \
+        do { printf("IRQ: " fmt, ## __VA_ARGS__); } while (0)
+
+### Include directives
+
+Order include directives as follows:
+
+    #include "qemu/osdep.h"  /* Always first... */
+    #include <...>           /* then system headers... */
+    #include "..."           /* and finally QEMU headers. */
+
+The "qemu/osdep.h" header contains preprocessor macros that affect the behavior
+of core system headers like <stdint.h>.  It must be the first include so that
+core system headers included by external libraries get the preprocessor macros
+that QEMU depends on.
+
+Do not include "qemu/osdep.h" from header files since the .c file will have
+already included it.
+
+## C types
+
+It should be common sense to use the right type, but we have collected
+a few useful guidelines here.
+
+### Scalars
+
+If you're using "int" or "long", odds are good that there's a better type.
+If a variable is counting something, it should be declared with an
+unsigned type.
+
+If it's host memory-size related, size_t should be a good choice (use
+ssize_t only if required). Guest RAM memory offsets must use ram_addr_t,
+but only for RAM, it may not cover whole guest address space.
+
+If it's file-size related, use off_t.
+If it's file-offset related (i.e., signed), use off_t.
+If it's just counting small numbers use "unsigned int";
+(on all but oddball embedded systems, you can assume that that
+type is at least four bytes wide).
+
+In the event that you require a specific width, use a standard type
+like int32_t, uint32_t, uint64_t, etc.  The specific types are
+mandatory for VMState fields.
+
+Don't use Linux kernel internal types like u32, __u32 or __le32.
+
+Use hwaddr for guest physical addresses except pcibus_t
+for PCI addresses.  In addition, ram_addr_t is a QEMU internal address
+space that maps guest RAM physical addresses into an intermediate
+address space that can map to host virtual address spaces.  Generally
+speaking, the size of guest memory can always fit into ram_addr_t but
+it would not be correct to store an actual guest physical address in a
+ram_addr_t.
+
+For CPU virtual addresses there are several possible types.
+vaddr is the best type to use to hold a CPU virtual address in
+target-independent code. It is guaranteed to be large enough to hold a
+virtual address for any target, and it does not change size from target
+to target. It is always unsigned.
+target_ulong is a type the size of a virtual address on the CPU; this means
+it may be 32 or 64 bits depending on which target is being built. It should
+therefore be used only in target-specific code, and in some
+performance-critical built-per-target core code such as the TLB code.
+There is also a signed version, target_long.
+abi_ulong is for the *-user targets, and represents a type the size of
+'void *' in that target's ABI. (This may not be the same as the size of a
+full CPU virtual address in the case of target ABIs which use 32 bit pointers
+on 64 bit CPUs, like sparc32plus.) Definitions of structures that must match
+the target's ABI must use this type for anything that on the target is defined
+to be an 'unsigned long' or a pointer type.
+There is also a signed version, abi_long.
+
+Of course, take all of the above with a grain of salt.  If you're about
+to use some system interface that requires a type like size_t, pid_t or
+off_t, use matching types for any corresponding variables.
+
+Also, if you try to use e.g., "unsigned int" as a type, and that
+conflicts with the signedness of a related variable, sometimes
+it's best just to use the *wrong* type, if "pulling the thread"
+and fixing all related variables would be too invasive.
+
+Finally, while using descriptive types is important, be careful not to
+go overboard.  If whatever you're doing causes warnings, or requires
+casts, then reconsider or ask for help.
+
+### Pointers
+
+Ensure that all of your pointers are "const-correct".
+Unless a pointer is used to modify the pointed-to storage,
+give it the "const" attribute.  That way, the reader knows
+up-front that this is a read-only pointer.  Perhaps more
+importantly, if we're diligent about this, when you see a non-const
+pointer, you're guaranteed that it is used to modify the storage
+it points to, or it is aliased to another pointer that is.
+
+### Typedefs
+
+Typedefs are used to eliminate the redundant 'struct' keyword, since type
+names have a different style than other identifiers ("CamelCase" versus
+"snake_case").  Each named struct type should have a CamelCase name and a
+corresponding typedef.
+
+Since certain C compilers choke on duplicated typedefs, you should avoid
+them and declare a typedef only in one header file.  For common types,
+you can use "include/qemu/typedefs.h" for example.  However, as a matter
+of convenience it is also perfectly fine to use forward struct
+definitions instead of typedefs in headers and function prototypes; this
+avoids problems with duplicated typedefs and reduces the need to include
+headers from other headers.
+
+### Reserved namespaces in C and POSIX
+Underscore capital, double underscore, and underscore 't' suffixes should be
+avoided.
+
+## Low level memory management
+
+Use of the malloc/free/realloc/calloc/valloc/memalign/posix_memalign
+APIs is not allowed in the QEMU codebase. Instead of these routines,
+use the GLib memory allocation routines g_malloc/g_malloc0/g_new/
+g_new0/g_realloc/g_free or QEMU's qemu_memalign/qemu_blockalign/qemu_vfree
+APIs.
+
+Please note that g_malloc will exit on allocation failure, so there
+is no need to test for failure (as you would have to with malloc).
+Calling g_malloc with a zero size is valid and will return NULL.
+
+Prefer g_new(T, n) instead of g_malloc(sizeof(T) * n) for the following
+reasons:
+
+ * It catches multiplication overflowing size_t;
+ * It returns T * instead of void *, letting compiler catch more type errors.
+
+Declarations like T *v = g_malloc(sizeof(*v)) are acceptable, though.
+
+Memory allocated by qemu_memalign or qemu_blockalign must be freed with
+qemu_vfree, since breaking this will cause problems on Win32.
+
+## String manipulation
+
+Do not use the strncpy function.  As mentioned in the man page, it does *not*
+guarantee a NULL-terminated buffer, which makes it extremely dangerous to use.
+It also zeros trailing destination bytes out to the specified length.  Instead,
+use this similar function when possible, but note its different signature:
+void pstrcpy(char *dest, int dest_buf_size, const char *src)
+
+Don't use strcat because it can't check for buffer overflows, but:
+
+    char *pstrcat(char *buf, int buf_size, const char *s)
+
+The same limitation exists with sprintf and vsprintf, so use snprintf and
+vsnprintf.
+
+QEMU provides other useful string functions:
+
+    int strstart(const char *str, const char *val, const char **ptr)
+    int stristart(const char *str, const char *val, const char **ptr)
+    int qemu_strnlen(const char *s, int max_len)
+
+There are also replacement character processing macros for isxyz and toxyz,
+so instead of e.g. isalnum you should use qemu_isalnum.
+
+Because of the memory management rules, you must use g_strdup/g_strndup
+instead of plain strdup/strndup.
+
+## Printf-style functions
+
+Whenever you add a new printf-style function, i.e., one with a format
+string argument and following "..." in its prototype, be sure to use
+gcc's printf attribute directive in the prototype.
+
+This makes it so gcc's -Wformat and -Wformat-security options can do
+their jobs and cross-check format strings with the number and types
+of arguments.
+
+## C standard, implementation defined and undefined behaviors
+
+C code in QEMU should be written to the C99 language specification. A copy
+of the final version of the C99 standard with corrigenda TC1, TC2, and TC3
+included, formatted as a draft, can be downloaded from:
+
+    http://www.open-std.org/jtc1/sc22/WG14/www/docs/n1256.pdf
+
+The C language specification defines regions of undefined behavior and
+implementation defined behavior (to give compiler authors enough leeway to
+produce better code).  In general, code in QEMU should follow the language
+specification and avoid both undefined and implementation defined
+constructs. ("It works fine on the gcc I tested it with" is not a valid
+argument...) However there are a few areas where we allow ourselves to
+assume certain behaviors because in practice all the platforms we care about
+behave in the same way and writing strictly conformant code would be
+painful. These are:
+
+ - you may assume that integers are 2s complement representation
+ - you may assume that right shift of a signed integer duplicates
+   the sign bit (ie it is an arithmetic shift, not a logical shift)
+
+In addition, QEMU assumes that the compiler does not use the latitude
+given in C99 and C11 to treat aspects of signed '<<' as undefined, as
+documented in the GNU Compiler Collection manual starting at version 4.0.
+
+## Error handling and reporting
+
+### Reporting errors to the human user
+
+Do not use printf(), fprintf() or monitor_printf().  Instead, use
+error_report() or error_vreport() from error-report.h.  This ensures the
+error is reported in the right place (current monitor or stderr), and in
+a uniform format.
+
+Use error_printf() & friends to print additional information.
+
+error_report() prints the current location.  In certain common cases
+like command line parsing, the current location is tracked
+automatically.  To manipulate it manually, use the loc_*() from
+error-report.h.
+
+### Propagating errors
+
+An error can't always be reported to the user right where it's detected,
+but often needs to be propagated up the call chain to a place that can
+handle it.  This can be done in various ways.
+
+The most flexible one is Error objects.  See error.h for usage
+information.
+
+Use the simplest suitable method to communicate success / failure to
+callers.  Stick to common methods: non-negative on success / -1 on
+error, non-negative / -errno, non-null / null, or Error objects.
+
+Example: when a function returns a non-null pointer on success, and it
+can fail only in one way (as far as the caller is concerned), returning
+null on failure is just fine, and certainly simpler and a lot easier on
+the eyes than propagating an Error object through an Error ** parameter.
+
+Example: when a function's callers need to report details on failure
+only the function really knows, use Error **, and set suitable errors.
+
+Do not report an error to the user when you're also returning an error
+for somebody else to handle.  Leave the reporting to the place that
+consumes the error returned.
+
+### Handling errors
+
+Calling exit() is fine when handling configuration errors during
+startup.  It's problematic during normal operation.  In particular,
+monitor commands should never exit().
+
+Do not call exit() or abort() to handle an error that can be triggered
+by the guest (e.g., some unimplemented corner case in guest code
+translation or device emulation).  Guests should not be able to
+terminate QEMU.
+
+Note that &error_fatal is just another way to exit(1), and &error_abort
+is just another way to abort().
diff --git a/HACKING.md b/HACKING.md
deleted file mode 100644
index f2f85be40f..0000000000
--- a/HACKING.md
+++ /dev/null
@@ -1,263 +0,0 @@
-QEMU Hacking
-============
-
-## Preprocessor
-
-### Variadic macros
-
-For variadic macros, stick with this C99-like syntax:
-
-    #define DPRINTF(fmt, ...)                                       \
-        do { printf("IRQ: " fmt, ## __VA_ARGS__); } while (0)
-
-### Include directives
-
-Order include directives as follows:
-
-    #include "qemu/osdep.h"  /* Always first... */
-    #include <...>           /* then system headers... */
-    #include "..."           /* and finally QEMU headers. */
-
-The "qemu/osdep.h" header contains preprocessor macros that affect the behavior
-of core system headers like <stdint.h>.  It must be the first include so that
-core system headers included by external libraries get the preprocessor macros
-that QEMU depends on.
-
-Do not include "qemu/osdep.h" from header files since the .c file will have
-already included it.
-
-## C types
-
-It should be common sense to use the right type, but we have collected
-a few useful guidelines here.
-
-### Scalars
-
-If you're using "int" or "long", odds are good that there's a better type.
-If a variable is counting something, it should be declared with an
-unsigned type.
-
-If it's host memory-size related, size_t should be a good choice (use
-ssize_t only if required). Guest RAM memory offsets must use ram_addr_t,
-but only for RAM, it may not cover whole guest address space.
-
-If it's file-size related, use off_t.
-If it's file-offset related (i.e., signed), use off_t.
-If it's just counting small numbers use "unsigned int";
-(on all but oddball embedded systems, you can assume that that
-type is at least four bytes wide).
-
-In the event that you require a specific width, use a standard type
-like int32_t, uint32_t, uint64_t, etc.  The specific types are
-mandatory for VMState fields.
-
-Don't use Linux kernel internal types like u32, __u32 or __le32.
-
-Use hwaddr for guest physical addresses except pcibus_t
-for PCI addresses.  In addition, ram_addr_t is a QEMU internal address
-space that maps guest RAM physical addresses into an intermediate
-address space that can map to host virtual address spaces.  Generally
-speaking, the size of guest memory can always fit into ram_addr_t but
-it would not be correct to store an actual guest physical address in a
-ram_addr_t.
-
-For CPU virtual addresses there are several possible types.
-vaddr is the best type to use to hold a CPU virtual address in
-target-independent code. It is guaranteed to be large enough to hold a
-virtual address for any target, and it does not change size from target
-to target. It is always unsigned.
-target_ulong is a type the size of a virtual address on the CPU; this means
-it may be 32 or 64 bits depending on which target is being built. It should
-therefore be used only in target-specific code, and in some
-performance-critical built-per-target core code such as the TLB code.
-There is also a signed version, target_long.
-abi_ulong is for the *-user targets, and represents a type the size of
-'void *' in that target's ABI. (This may not be the same as the size of a
-full CPU virtual address in the case of target ABIs which use 32 bit pointers
-on 64 bit CPUs, like sparc32plus.) Definitions of structures that must match
-the target's ABI must use this type for anything that on the target is defined
-to be an 'unsigned long' or a pointer type.
-There is also a signed version, abi_long.
-
-Of course, take all of the above with a grain of salt.  If you're about
-to use some system interface that requires a type like size_t, pid_t or
-off_t, use matching types for any corresponding variables.
-
-Also, if you try to use e.g., "unsigned int" as a type, and that
-conflicts with the signedness of a related variable, sometimes
-it's best just to use the *wrong* type, if "pulling the thread"
-and fixing all related variables would be too invasive.
-
-Finally, while using descriptive types is important, be careful not to
-go overboard.  If whatever you're doing causes warnings, or requires
-casts, then reconsider or ask for help.
-
-### Pointers
-
-Ensure that all of your pointers are "const-correct".
-Unless a pointer is used to modify the pointed-to storage,
-give it the "const" attribute.  That way, the reader knows
-up-front that this is a read-only pointer.  Perhaps more
-importantly, if we're diligent about this, when you see a non-const
-pointer, you're guaranteed that it is used to modify the storage
-it points to, or it is aliased to another pointer that is.
-
-### Typedefs
-
-Typedefs are used to eliminate the redundant 'struct' keyword, since type
-names have a different style than other identifiers ("CamelCase" versus
-"snake_case").  Each named struct type should have a CamelCase name and a
-corresponding typedef.
-
-Since certain C compilers choke on duplicated typedefs, you should avoid
-them and declare a typedef only in one header file.  For common types,
-you can use "include/qemu/typedefs.h" for example.  However, as a matter
-of convenience it is also perfectly fine to use forward struct
-definitions instead of typedefs in headers and function prototypes; this
-avoids problems with duplicated typedefs and reduces the need to include
-headers from other headers.
-
-### Reserved namespaces in C and POSIX
-Underscore capital, double underscore, and underscore 't' suffixes should be
-avoided.
-
-## Low level memory management
-
-Use of the malloc/free/realloc/calloc/valloc/memalign/posix_memalign
-APIs is not allowed in the QEMU codebase. Instead of these routines,
-use the GLib memory allocation routines g_malloc/g_malloc0/g_new/
-g_new0/g_realloc/g_free or QEMU's qemu_memalign/qemu_blockalign/qemu_vfree
-APIs.
-
-Please note that g_malloc will exit on allocation failure, so there
-is no need to test for failure (as you would have to with malloc).
-Calling g_malloc with a zero size is valid and will return NULL.
-
-Prefer g_new(T, n) instead of g_malloc(sizeof(T) * n) for the following
-reasons:
-
- * It catches multiplication overflowing size_t;
- * It returns T * instead of void *, letting compiler catch more type errors.
-
-Declarations like T *v = g_malloc(sizeof(*v)) are acceptable, though.
-
-Memory allocated by qemu_memalign or qemu_blockalign must be freed with
-qemu_vfree, since breaking this will cause problems on Win32.
-
-## String manipulation
-
-Do not use the strncpy function.  As mentioned in the man page, it does *not*
-guarantee a NULL-terminated buffer, which makes it extremely dangerous to use.
-It also zeros trailing destination bytes out to the specified length.  Instead,
-use this similar function when possible, but note its different signature:
-void pstrcpy(char *dest, int dest_buf_size, const char *src)
-
-Don't use strcat because it can't check for buffer overflows, but:
-
-    char *pstrcat(char *buf, int buf_size, const char *s)
-
-The same limitation exists with sprintf and vsprintf, so use snprintf and
-vsnprintf.
-
-QEMU provides other useful string functions:
-
-    int strstart(const char *str, const char *val, const char **ptr)
-    int stristart(const char *str, const char *val, const char **ptr)
-    int qemu_strnlen(const char *s, int max_len)
-
-There are also replacement character processing macros for isxyz and toxyz,
-so instead of e.g. isalnum you should use qemu_isalnum.
-
-Because of the memory management rules, you must use g_strdup/g_strndup
-instead of plain strdup/strndup.
-
-## Printf-style functions
-
-Whenever you add a new printf-style function, i.e., one with a format
-string argument and following "..." in its prototype, be sure to use
-gcc's printf attribute directive in the prototype.
-
-This makes it so gcc's -Wformat and -Wformat-security options can do
-their jobs and cross-check format strings with the number and types
-of arguments.
-
-## C standard, implementation defined and undefined behaviors
-
-C code in QEMU should be written to the C99 language specification. A copy
-of the final version of the C99 standard with corrigenda TC1, TC2, and TC3
-included, formatted as a draft, can be downloaded from:
-
-    http://www.open-std.org/jtc1/sc22/WG14/www/docs/n1256.pdf
-
-The C language specification defines regions of undefined behavior and
-implementation defined behavior (to give compiler authors enough leeway to
-produce better code).  In general, code in QEMU should follow the language
-specification and avoid both undefined and implementation defined
-constructs. ("It works fine on the gcc I tested it with" is not a valid
-argument...) However there are a few areas where we allow ourselves to
-assume certain behaviors because in practice all the platforms we care about
-behave in the same way and writing strictly conformant code would be
-painful. These are:
-
- - you may assume that integers are 2s complement representation
- - you may assume that right shift of a signed integer duplicates
-   the sign bit (ie it is an arithmetic shift, not a logical shift)
-
-In addition, QEMU assumes that the compiler does not use the latitude
-given in C99 and C11 to treat aspects of signed '<<' as undefined, as
-documented in the GNU Compiler Collection manual starting at version 4.0.
-
-## Error handling and reporting
-
-### Reporting errors to the human user
-
-Do not use printf(), fprintf() or monitor_printf().  Instead, use
-error_report() or error_vreport() from error-report.h.  This ensures the
-error is reported in the right place (current monitor or stderr), and in
-a uniform format.
-
-Use error_printf() & friends to print additional information.
-
-error_report() prints the current location.  In certain common cases
-like command line parsing, the current location is tracked
-automatically.  To manipulate it manually, use the loc_*() from
-error-report.h.
-
-### Propagating errors
-
-An error can't always be reported to the user right where it's detected,
-but often needs to be propagated up the call chain to a place that can
-handle it.  This can be done in various ways.
-
-The most flexible one is Error objects.  See error.h for usage
-information.
-
-Use the simplest suitable method to communicate success / failure to
-callers.  Stick to common methods: non-negative on success / -1 on
-error, non-negative / -errno, non-null / null, or Error objects.
-
-Example: when a function returns a non-null pointer on success, and it
-can fail only in one way (as far as the caller is concerned), returning
-null on failure is just fine, and certainly simpler and a lot easier on
-the eyes than propagating an Error object through an Error ** parameter.
-
-Example: when a function's callers need to report details on failure
-only the function really knows, use Error **, and set suitable errors.
-
-Do not report an error to the user when you're also returning an error
-for somebody else to handle.  Leave the reporting to the place that
-consumes the error returned.
-
-### Handling errors
-
-Calling exit() is fine when handling configuration errors during
-startup.  It's problematic during normal operation.  In particular,
-monitor commands should never exit().
-
-Do not call exit() or abort() to handle an error that can be triggered
-by the guest (e.g., some unimplemented corner case in guest code
-translation or device emulation).  Guests should not be able to
-terminate QEMU.
-
-Note that &error_fatal is just another way to exit(1), and &error_abort
-is just another way to abort().
diff --git a/README b/README
index 374b8f1486..9d2c2688ad 100644
--- a/README
+++ b/README
@@ -60,7 +60,7 @@ When submitting patches, one common approach is to use 'git
 format-patch' and/or 'git send-email' to format & send the mail to the
 qemu-devel@nongnu.org mailing list. All patches submitted must contain
 a 'Signed-off-by' line from the author. Patches should follow the
-guidelines set out in the HACKING.md and CODING_STYLE.md files.
+guidelines set out in the CODING_STYLE.md file.
 
 Additional information on submitting patches can be found online via
 the QEMU website
-- 
2.21.0



  parent reply index

Thread overview: 18+ messages / expand[flat|nested]  mbox.gz  Atom feed  top
2019-08-23 16:39 [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 0/4] docs: add docs about use of automatic cleanup functions Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-23 16:39 ` [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 1/4] docs: convert CODING_STYLE and HACKING to markdown syntax Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-28 12:25   ` Alex Bennée
2019-08-28 13:08     ` Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-23 16:39 ` Daniel P. Berrangé [this message]
2019-08-23 19:35   ` [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 2/4] docs: merge HACKING.md contents into CODING_STYLE.md Eric Blake
2019-08-28 15:06     ` Alex Bennée
2019-08-28 15:10       ` Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-23 16:39 ` [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 3/4] docs: document use of automatic cleanup functions in glib Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-23 19:53   ` Eric Blake
2019-08-28  9:00   ` Stefan Hajnoczi
2019-08-28 15:14   ` Alex Bennée
2019-08-28 15:20     ` Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-28 16:04       ` Alex Bennée
2019-08-23 16:39 ` [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 4/4] docs: add table of contents to CODING_STYLE.md Daniel P. Berrangé
2019-08-23 21:48 ` [Qemu-devel] [PATCH 0/4] docs: add docs about use of automatic cleanup functions Marc-André Lureau
2019-08-28 12:30   ` Alex Bennée
2019-08-28 13:07     ` Daniel P. Berrangé

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  switches of git-send-email(1):

  git send-email \
    --in-reply-to=20190823163931.7442-3-berrange@redhat.com \
    --to=berrange@redhat.com \
    --cc=alex.bennee@linaro.org \
    --cc=qemu-devel@nongnu.org \
    /path/to/YOUR_REPLY

  https://kernel.org/pub/software/scm/git/docs/git-send-email.html

* If your mail client supports setting the In-Reply-To header
  via mailto: links, try the mailto: link

QEMU-Devel Archive on lore.kernel.org

Archives are clonable:
	git clone --mirror https://lore.kernel.org/qemu-devel/0 qemu-devel/git/0.git
	git clone --mirror https://lore.kernel.org/qemu-devel/1 qemu-devel/git/1.git

	# If you have public-inbox 1.1+ installed, you may
	# initialize and index your mirror using the following commands:
	public-inbox-init -V2 qemu-devel qemu-devel/ https://lore.kernel.org/qemu-devel \
		qemu-devel@nongnu.org
	public-inbox-index qemu-devel

Example config snippet for mirrors

Newsgroup available over NNTP:
	nntp://nntp.lore.kernel.org/org.nongnu.qemu-devel


AGPL code for this site: git clone https://public-inbox.org/public-inbox.git