|author||Elliott Hughes <firstname.lastname@example.org>||Tue Nov 11 16:44:21 2014 -0800|
|committer||Elliott Hughes <email@example.com>||Tue Nov 11 16:44:21 2014 -0800|
Upgrade bionic to tzdata2014j. From the release notes: Changes affecting current and future time stamps Turks & Caicos' switch from US eastern time to UTC-4 year-round did not occur on 2014-11-02 at 02:00. It's currently scheduled for 2015-11-01 at 02:00. (Thanks to Chris Walton.) Changes affecting past time stamps Many pre-1989 time stamps have been corrected for Asia/Seoul and Asia/Pyongyang, based on sources for the Korean-language Wikipedia entry for time in Korea. (Thanks to Sanghyuk Jung.) Also, no longer guess that Pyongyang mimicked Seoul time after World War II, as this is politically implausible. Some more zones have been turned into links, when they differed from existing zones only for older time stamps. As usual, these changes affect UTC offsets in pre-1970 time stamps only. Their old contents have been moved to the 'backzone' file. The affected zones are: Africa/Addis_Ababa, Africa/Asmara, Africa/Dar_es_Salaam, Africa/Djibouti, Africa/Kampala, Africa/Mogadishu, Indian/Antananarivo, Indian/Comoro, and Indian/Mayotte. Bug: 18330681 Change-Id: I4b6939b4dcf08c47df5595ae445b6f44f4a03418
The C library. Stuff like
The math library. Traditionally Unix systems kept stuff like
cos(3) in a separate library to save space in the days before shared libraries.
The dynamic linker interface library. This is actually just a bunch of stubs that the dynamic linker replaces with pointers to its own implementation at runtime. This is where stuff like
The C++ ABI support functions. The C++ compiler doesn't know how to implement thread-safe static initialization and the like, so it just calls functions that are supplied by the system. Stuff like
__cxa_pure_virtual live here.
The dynamic linker. When you run a dynamically-linked executable, its ELF file has a
DT_INTERP entry that says “use the following program to start me”. On Android, that‘s either
linker64 (depending on whether it’s a 32-bit or 64-bit executable). It's responsible for loading the ELF executable into memory and resolving references to symbols (so that when your code tries to jump to
fopen(3), say, it lands in the right place).
tests/ directory contains unit tests. Roughly arranged as one file per publicly-exported header file.
benchmarks/ directory contains benchmarks.
Adding a system call usually involves:
As mentioned above, this is currently a two-step process:
This is fully automated:
The tests are all built from the tests/ directory.
$ mma $ adb sync $ adb shell /data/nativetest/bionic-unit-tests/bionic-unit-tests32 $ adb shell \ /data/nativetest/bionic-unit-tests-static/bionic-unit-tests-static32 # Only for 64-bit targets $ adb shell /data/nativetest/bionic-unit-tests/bionic-unit-tests64 $ adb shell \ /data/nativetest/bionic-unit-tests-static/bionic-unit-tests-static64
The host tests require that you have
lunched either an x86 or x86_64 target.
$ mma # 64-bit tests for 64-bit targets, 32-bit otherwise. $ mm bionic-unit-tests-run-on-host # Only exists for 64-bit targets. $ mm bionic-unit-tests-run-on-host32
As a way to check that our tests do in fact test the correct behavior (and not just the behavior we think is correct), it is possible to run the tests against the host's glibc.
$ mma $ bionic-unit-tests-glibc32 # already in your path $ bionic-unit-tests-glibc64
For either host or target coverage, you must first:
$ export NATIVE_COVERAGE=true
$ mma $ adb sync $ adb shell \ GCOV_PREFIX=/data/local/tmp/gcov \ GCOV_PREFIX_STRIP=`echo $ANDROID_BUILD_TOP | grep -o / | wc -l` \ /data/nativetest/bionic-unit-tests/bionic-unit-tests32 $ acov
acov will pull all coverage information from the device, push it to the right directories, run
lcov, and open the coverage report in your browser.
First, build and run the host tests as usual (see above).
$ croot $ lcov -c -d $ANDROID_PRODUCT_OUT -o coverage.info $ genhtml -o covreport coverage.info # or lcov --list coverage.info
The coverage report is now available at