XEmacs / src / syssignal.h

Full commit
/* syssignal.h - System-dependent definitions for signals.
   Copyright (C) 1992, 1993 Free Software Foundation, Inc.

This file is part of XEmacs.

XEmacs is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it
under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the
Free Software Foundation; either version 2, or (at your option) any
later version.

XEmacs is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT
ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or
for more details.

You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
along with XEmacs; see the file COPYING.  If not, write to
the Free Software Foundation, Inc., 59 Temple Place - Suite 330,
Boston, MA 02111-1307, USA.  */

/* Synched up with: FSF 19.30. */


/* In the old world, one could not #include <signal.h> here.  The party line
   was that that header should always be #included before <config.h>, because
   some configuration files (like s/hpux.h) indicate that SIGIO doesn't work
   by #undef-ing SIGIO, and if this file #includes <signal.h>, then that will
   re-#define SIGIO and confuse things.

   This was, however, a completely fucked up state of affairs, because on some
   systems it's necessary for the s/m files to #define things in order to get
   <signal.h> to provide the right typedefs, etc.  And it's generally a broken
   concept for <config.h> to not be the very very first file included.

   So instead of #undef'ing SIGIO in the various s/m files, I've changed them
   to define BROKEN_SIGIO instead, then we (syssignal.h) do an #undef SIGIO
   at the end, after including signal.h.  Therefore, it's important that
   <signal.h> not be included after "syssignal.h", but that's the normal state:
   nothing should be directly including <signal.h> these days.
							-- jwz, 29-nov-93

#include <signal.h>
#include <errno.h>

/* SIGPOLL is the SVR4 signal.  Those systems generally define
   SIGIO as an alias for SIGPOLL, but just in case ... */

#if defined (BROKEN_SIGIO)
#  if defined (SIGIO) && defined (SIGPOLL)
#    if SIGIO == SIGPOLL
#      undef SIGIO
#      undef SIGPOLL
#    else
#      undef SIGIO
#    endif
#  endif
#else /* Not BROKEN_SIGIO */
#  if !defined (SIGIO) && defined (SIGPOLL)
#    define SIGIO SIGPOLL
#  endif

/* Define SIGCHLD as an alias for SIGCLD.  There are many conditionals
   testing SIGCHLD.  */
#if defined (SIGCLD) && !defined (SIGCHLD)
#endif /* SIGCHLD */

#undef SIGCHLD

#ifdef SIGCHLD

/* According to W.R. Stevens __Advanced Programming in the Unix
   Environment__, there are four different paradigms for handling
   signals.  We use autoconf to tell us which one applies.

   Note that on some systems, more than one paradigm is implemented
   (typically, the POSIX sigaction/sigprocmask and either the older
   SYSV or BSD way).  In such a case, we prefer the POSIX way.

   NOTE: We use EMACS_* macros for most signal operations, but
   just signal() for the standard signal-setting operation.
   Perhaps we should change this to EMACS_SIGNAL(), but that runs
   the risk of someone forgetting this convention and calling
   signal() directly. */

#ifndef NeXT
typedef SIGTYPE (*signal_handler_t) (int);

#if defined (HAVE_SIGPROCMASK)

/* The POSIX way (sigaction, sigprocmask, sigpending, sigsuspend) */

signal_handler_t sys_do_signal (int signal_number, signal_handler_t action);
/* Provide our own version of signal(), that calls sigaction().  The
   name is not sys_signal() because a function of that name exists in
   libenergize.a */
#undef signal
#define signal sys_do_signal

#define EMACS_BLOCK_SIGNAL(sig) do		\
{						\
  sigset_t ES_mask;				\
  sigemptyset (&ES_mask);			\
  sigaddset (&ES_mask, sig);			\
  sigprocmask (SIG_BLOCK, &ES_mask, NULL);	\
} while (0)
#define EMACS_UNBLOCK_SIGNAL(sig) do		\
{						\
  sigset_t ES_mask;				\
  sigemptyset (&ES_mask);			\
  sigaddset (&ES_mask, sig);			\
  sigprocmask (SIG_UNBLOCK, &ES_mask, NULL);	\
} while (0)
{						\
  sigset_t ES_mask;				\
  sigemptyset (&ES_mask);			\
  sigprocmask (SIG_SETMASK, &ES_mask, NULL);	\
} while (0)
#define EMACS_WAIT_FOR_SIGNAL(sig) do		\
{						\
  sigset_t ES_mask;				\
  sigprocmask (0, NULL, &ES_mask);		\
  sigdelset (&ES_mask, sig);			\
  sigsuspend (&ES_mask);			\
} while (0)
#define EMACS_REESTABLISH_SIGNAL(sig, handler)

#elif defined (HAVE_SIGBLOCK)

/* The older BSD way (signal/sigvec, sigblock, sigsetmask, sigpause) */

/* It's OK to use signal() here directly.  No unreliable signal
   problems.  However, we use sigvec() because it allows us to
   request interruptible I/O. */

#define signal sys_do_signal

/* Is it necessary to define sigmask like this? */
#ifndef sigmask
# define sigmask(no) (1L << ((no) - 1))

#define EMACS_BLOCK_SIGNAL(sig) sigblock (sigmask (sig))
#define EMACS_UNBLOCK_SIGNAL(sig) sigsetmask (sigblock (0) & ~sigmask (sig))
#define EMACS_UNBLOCK_ALL_SIGNALS() sigsetmask (0)
#define EMACS_WAIT_FOR_SIGNAL(sig) do		\
{						\
  int ES_mask = sigblock (0);			\
  sigpause (ES_mask & ~sigmask (sig));		\
} while (0)
#define EMACS_REESTABLISH_SIGNAL(sig, handler)

#elif defined (HAVE_SIGHOLD)

/* The older SYSV way (signal/sigset, sighold, sigrelse, sigignore,
   sigpause) */

#define signal sigset
#define EMACS_BLOCK_SIGNAL(sig) sighold (sig)
#define EMACS_UNBLOCK_SIGNAL(sig) sigrelse (sig)
/* #### There's not really any simple way to implement this.
   Since EMACS_UNBLOCK_ALL_SIGNALS() is only called once (at startup),
   it's probably OK to just ignore it. */
#define EMACS_WAIT_FOR_SIGNAL(sig) sigpause (sig)
#define EMACS_REESTABLISH_SIGNAL(sig, handler)


/* The oldest SYSV way (signal only; unreliable signals) */

/* Old USG systems don't really have signal blocking.
   We indicate this by not defining EMACS_BLOCK_SIGNAL or
#define EMACS_REESTABLISH_SIGNAL(sig, handler) do	\
{							\
  int old_errno = errno;				\
  signal (sig, handler);				\
  errno = old_errno;					\
} while (0)

/* Under SYSV, setting a signal handler for SIGCLD causes
   SIGCLD to immediately be sent if there any unwaited processes
   out there.  This means that the SIGCLD handler *must* call
   wait() to reap the status of all processes -- it cannot
   simply set a flag and then reestablish the handler, because
   it will get called again, infinitely.  We only need to
   worry about this on systems where signals need to be
   reestablished (SYSV Release 2 and earlier). */


/* On bsd, [man says] kill does not accept a negative number to kill a pgrp.
   Must do that using the killpg call.  */
#ifdef BSD
#define EMACS_KILLPG(gid, signo) killpg (gid, signo)
#define EMACS_KILLPG(gid, signo) kill (gid, signo)
#define EMACS_KILLPG(gid, signo) kill (-(gid), signo)

#ifndef NSIG
# define NSIG (SIGUSR2+1) /* guess how many elements are in sys_siglist... */

/* SYS_SIGLIST_DECLARED is determined by configure.  On Linux, it seems,
   configure incorrectly fails to find it, so s/linux.h defines
#if !defined (SYS_SIGLIST_DECLARED) && !defined (HAVE_SYS_SIGLIST)
extern CONST char *sys_siglist[];

SIGTYPE memory_warning_signal (int sig);

#ifdef _WIN32
/* Prototypes for signal functions, see nt.c */
typedef void (__cdecl *msw_sighandler) (int);
msw_sighandler msw_sigset (int sig, msw_sighandler handler);
int msw_sighold (int nsig);
int msw_sigrelse (int nsig);
int msw_sigpause (int nsig);
int msw_raise (int nsig);
#endif /* _WIN32 */

#endif /* _XEMACS_SYSSIGNAL_H_ */