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Re: File corruption?
Thanks, I kind of suspected that but noticed the build farm has been running into some problems building an amd64 snapshot newer than the one I have. I’ll give it another try when there’s a new one available rather than trying to apply the mod and building my own.
On Jan 19, 2020, at 1:40 PM, Andrew Doran <ad%netbsd.org@localhost> wrote:
> On Sun, Jan 19, 2020 at 12:21:06PM -0600, Robert Nestor wrote:
>> Thanks! I followed Andrew?s instructions and got a photo of the stack
>> trace and sent it to him directly. Hope it helps him figure out what?s
> Thanks for the photo. This is a problem in the DRM code. It was fixed a
> day or two ago, so if you update your kernel it won't happen any more.
>> On Jan 19, 2020, at 11:29 AM, Greg Troxel <gdt%lexort.com@localhost> wrote:
>>> Robert Nestor <rnestor%mac.com@localhost> writes:
>>>> Sorry for not being specific. When I do the shutdown on a subsequent
>>>> reboot all the filesystems are dirty forcing fsck to run. Sometimes
>>>> it finds some minor errors and repairs them.
>>> ok - I am trying to separate "corruption", which means that files that
>>> were not in the process of being written were damaged, from an unclean
>>> shutdown with the usual non-frightening fixups.
>>>> I?m running xfce4, so when I do the ?shutdown -r now? I see xfce4 and
>>>> X exit bringing me back to the console display that was active when I
>>>> booted the system. As it goes thru the normal shutdown process it
>>>> reaches a point where I get the assertion error (something like
>>>> ?uvm_page locked against owner?) followed by a stack trace and then
>>>> quickly followed by the system rebooting. There is no crash file
>>> (Definitely follow ad@'s advice here.)
>>> You can of course exit xfe4 back to console before starting this.
>>>> I haven?t changed any crash parameters from the stock setup. I seem
>>>> to recall there used to be one for kernel crashes, but can?t find it
>>>> now. I guess next step is to boot up with the ?-d? flag and see if I
>>>> can get something useful. Is that correct?
>>> See swapctl(8) and fstab(5). Basically you need to configure a dump
>>> device (almost always the swap device). swapctl -l is useful.
>>> But, it is likely that after sending ad@ a picture, you won't have to
>>> debug this any more...
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