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IOPRIO_SET(2)              Linux Programmer's Manual             IOPRIO_SET(2)

NAME
       ioprio_get, ioprio_set - get/set I/O scheduling class and priority

SYNOPSIS
       int ioprio_get(int which, int who);
       int ioprio_set(int which, int who, int ioprio);

DESCRIPTION
       The ioprio_get() and ioprio_set() system calls respectively get and set
       the I/O scheduling class and priority of one or more processes.

       The which and who arguments identify the process(es) on which the  sys-
       tem  calls  operate.   The  which argument determines how who is inter-
       preted, and has one of the following values:

       IOPRIO_WHO_PROCESS
              who is a process ID identifying a single process.

       IOPRIO_WHO_PGRP
              who is a process group ID identifying all the members of a  pro-
              cess group.

       IOPRIO_WHO_USER
              who  is  a  user ID identifying all of the processes that have a
              matching real UID.

       If which is specified as IOPRIO_WHO_PGRP or IOPRIO_WHO_USER when  call-
       ing  ioprio_get(),  and  more  than  one  process matches who, then the
       returned priority will be the highest one found among all of the match-
       ing  processes.   One priority is said to be higher than another one if
       it belongs to a higher priority class (IOPRIO_CLASS_RT is  the  highest
       priority  class;  IOPRIO_CLASS_IDLE  is the lowest) or if it belongs to
       the same priority class as the other process but has a higher  priority
       level (a lower priority number means a higher priority level).

       The  ioprio argument given to ioprio_set() is a bit mask that specifies
       both the scheduling class and the priority to be assigned to the target
       process(es).  The following macros are used for assembling and dissect-
       ing ioprio values:

       IOPRIO_PRIO_VALUE(class, data)
              Given a scheduling class and priority (data),  this  macro  com-
              bines  the  two  values  to  produce  an  ioprio value, which is
              returned as the result of the macro.

       IOPRIO_PRIO_CLASS(mask)
              Given mask (an ioprio value), this macro returns its  I/O  class
              component,   that   is,   one  of  the  values  IOPRIO_CLASS_RT,
              IOPRIO_CLASS_BE, or IOPRIO_CLASS_IDLE.

       IOPRIO_PRIO_DATA(mask)
              Given mask (an ioprio value), this macro  returns  its  priority
              (data) component.

       See  the  NOTES  section for more information on scheduling classes and
       priorities.

       I/O priorities are supported for reads and for  synchronous  (O_DIRECT,
       O_SYNC)  writes.   I/O  priorities  are  not supported for asynchronous
       writes because they are issued  outside  the  context  of  the  program
       dirtying the memory, and thus program-specific priorities do not apply.

RETURN VALUE
       On success, ioprio_get() returns the ioprio value of the  process  with
       highest  I/O  priority  of any of the processes that match the criteria
       specified in which and who.  On error, -1 is returned, and errno is set
       to indicate the error.

       On  success,  ioprio_set()  returns  0.   On error, -1 is returned, and
       errno is set to indicate the error.

ERRORS
       EINVAL Invalid value for which or ioprio.  Refer to the  NOTES  section
              for  available scheduler classes and priority levels for ioprio.

       EPERM  The calling process does not have the privilege needed to assign
              this ioprio to the specified process(es).  See the NOTES section
              for more information on required privileges for ioprio_set().

       ESRCH  No process(es) could be found that matched the specification  in
              which and who.

VERSIONS
       These system calls have been available on Linux since kernel 2.6.13.

CONFORMING TO
       These system calls are Linux-specific.

NOTES
       Glibc  does not provide wrapper for these system calls; call them using
       syscall(2).

       These system calls only have an effect when used in conjunction with an
       I/O  scheduler  that  supports I/O priorities.  As at kernel 2.6.17 the
       only such scheduler is the Completely Fair Queuing (CFQ) I/O scheduler.

   Selecting an I/O Scheduler
       I/O  Schedulers are selected on a per-device basis via the special file
       /sys/block/<device>/queue/scheduler.

       One can view the current I/O scheduler via the /sys file  system.   For
       example,  the  following command displays a list of all schedulers cur-
       rently loaded in the kernel:

              $ cat /sys/block/hda/queue/scheduler
              noop anticipatory deadline [cfq]

       The scheduler surrounded by brackets is the one actually in use for the
       device  (hda  in  the  example).   Setting another scheduler is done by
       writing the name of the new scheduler to this file.  For  example,  the
       following command will set the scheduler for the hda device to cfq:

              $ su
              Password:
              # echo cfq > /sys/block/hda/queue/scheduler

   The Completely Fair Queuing (CFQ) I/O Scheduler
       Since  v3  (aka CFQ Time Sliced) CFQ implements I/O nice levels similar
       to those of CPU scheduling.  These nice levels  are  grouped  in  three
       scheduling classes each one containing one or more priority levels:

       IOPRIO_CLASS_RT (1)
              This is the real-time I/O class.  This scheduling class is given
              higher priority than any other class: processes from this  class
              are  given  first  access to the disk every time.  Thus this I/O
              class needs to be used with some care: one I/O real-time process
              can starve the entire system.  Within the real-time class, there
              are 8 levels of class data (priority) that determine exactly how
              much  time this process needs the disk for on each service.  The
              highest real-time priority level is 0; the lowest is 7.  In  the
              future this might change to be more directly mappable to perfor-
              mance, by passing in a desired data rate instead.

       IOPRIO_CLASS_BE (2)
              This is the best-effort scheduling class, which is  the  default
              for  any  process  that hasn't set a specific I/O priority.  The
              class data (priority) determines how much I/O bandwidth the pro-
              cess will get.  Best-effort priority levels are analogous to CPU
              nice values (see getpriority(2)).  The priority level determines
              a  priority  relative  to  other  processes  in  the best-effort
              scheduling class.  Priority levels range from 0 (highest)  to  7
              (lowest).

       IOPRIO_CLASS_IDLE (3)
              This  is  the  idle scheduling class.  Processes running at this
              level only get I/O time when no-one else needs  the  disk.   The
              idle  class  has  no  class  data.   Attention  is required when
              assigning this priority class to a process, since it may  become
              starved  if  higher  priority processes are constantly accessing
              the disk.

       Refer to Documentation/block/ioprio.txt for more information on the CFQ
       I/O Scheduler and an example program.

   Required permissions to set I/O priorities
       Permission to change a process's priority is granted or denied based on
       two assertions:

       Process ownership
              An unprivileged process may only set the I/O priority of a  pro-
              cess  whose  real  UID  matches the real or effective UID of the
              calling process.  A process which has the CAP_SYS_NICE  capabil-
              ity can change the priority of any process.

       What is the desired priority
              Attempts  to  set very high priorities (IOPRIO_CLASS_RT) require
              the CAP_SYS_ADMIN capability.  Kernel versions up to 2.6.24 also
              required    CAP_SYS_ADMIN   to   set   a   very   low   priority
              (IOPRIO_CLASS_IDLE), but since Linux 2.6.25, this is  no  longer
              required.

       A  call  to  ioprio_set() must follow both rules, or the call will fail
       with the error EPERM.

BUGS
       Glibc does not yet provide a suitable header file defining the function
       prototypes and macros described on this page.  Suitable definitions can
       be found in linux/ioprio.h.

SEE ALSO
       getpriority(2), open(2), capabilities(7)

       Documentation/block/ioprio.txt in the kernel source tree.

COLOPHON
       This page is part of release 3.25 of the Linux  man-pages  project.   A
       description  of  the project, and information about reporting bugs, can
       be found at http://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/.

Linux                             2008-07-09                     IOPRIO_SET(2)
 

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