Provided by: libguestfs0_1.40.2-2ubuntu6_amd64 bug

名前

       guestfs-hacking - extending and contributing to libguestfs

説明

       This manual page is for hackers who want to extend libguestfs itself.

THE SOURCE CODE

       Libguestfs source is located in the github repository
       https://github.com/libguestfs/libguestfs

       Large amounts of boilerplate code in libguestfs (RPC, bindings, documentation) are
       generated.  This means that many source files will appear to be missing from a
       straightforward git checkout.  You have to run the generator ("./autogen.sh && make -C
       generator") in order to create those files.

       Libguestfs uses an autotools-based build system, with the main files being configure.ac
       and Makefile.am.  See "THE BUILD SYSTEM".

       The generator subdirectory contains the generator, plus files describing the API.  The lib
       subdirectory contains source for the library.  The appliance and daemon subdirectories
       contain the source for the code that builds the appliance, and the code that runs in the
       appliance respectively.  Other directories are covered in the section "SOURCE CODE
       SUBDIRECTORIES" below.

       Apart from the fact that all API entry points go via some generated code, the library is
       straightforward.  (In fact, even the generated code is designed to be readable, and should
       be read as ordinary code).  Some actions run entirely in the library, and are written as C
       functions in files under lib.  Others are forwarded to the daemon where (after some
       generated RPC marshalling) they appear as C functions in files under daemon.

       To build from source, first read the guestfs-building(1).

   ソースコードのサブディレクトリー
       There are a lot of subdirectories in the source tree! Which ones should you concentrate on
       first? lib and daemon which contain the source code of the core library.  generator is the
       code generator described above, so that is important.  The Makefile.am in the root
       directory will tell you in which order the subdirectories get built.  And then if you are
       looking at a particular tool (eg. v2v) or language binding (eg. python), go straight to
       that subdirectory, but remember that if you didn't run the generator yet, then you may
       find files which appear to be missing.

       align
           virt-alignment-scan(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       appliance
           libguestfs アプライアンス、スクリプトなどを構築します。

       bash
           Bash tab-completion scripts.

       build-aux
           autotools により使用されるさまざまなビルドスクリプト。

       builder
           virt-builder(1) コマンドおよびドキュメント。

       cat The virt-cat(1), virt-filesystems(1), virt-log(1), virt-ls(1) and virt-tail(1)
           commands and documentation.

       common
           Various libraries of internal code can be found in the common subdirectory:

           common/edit
               Common code for interactively and non-interactively editing files within a
               libguestfs filesystem.

           common/errnostring
               The communication protocol used between the library and the daemon running inside
               the appliance has to encode errnos as strings, which is handled by this library.

           common/miniexpect
               A copy of the miniexpect library from
               http://git.annexia.org/?p=miniexpect.git;a=summary.  This is used in virt-p2v.

           common/mlaugeas
               Bindings for the Augeas library.  These come from the ocaml-augeas library
               http://git.annexia.org/?p=ocaml-augeas.git

           common/mlgettext
               Small, generated wrapper which allows libguestfs to be compiled with or without
               ocaml-gettext.  This is generated by ./configure.

           common/mlpcre
               Lightweight OCaml bindings for Perl Compatible Regular Expressions (PCRE).  Note
               this is not related in any way to Markus Mottl's ocaml-pcre library.

           common/mlprogress
               OCaml bindings for the progress bar functions (see common/progress).

           common/mlstdutils
               A library of pure OCaml utility functions used in many places.

           common/mltools
               OCaml utility functions only used by the OCaml virt tools (like "virt-sysprep",
               "virt-v2v" etc.)

           common/mlutils
               OCaml bindings for C functions in "common/utils", and some POSIX bindings which
               are missing from the OCaml stdlib.

           common/mlvisit
               OCaml bindings for the visit functions (see common/visit).

           common/mlxml
               OCaml bindings for the libxml2 library.

           common/options
               Common options parsing for guestfish, guestmount and some virt tools.

           common/parallel
               A framework used for processing multiple libvirt domains in parallel.

           common/progress
               Common code for printing progress bars.

           common/protocol
               The XDR-based communication protocol used between the library and the daemon
               running inside the appliance is defined here.

           common/qemuopts
               Mini-library for writing qemu command lines and qemu config files.

           common/structs
               Common code for printing and freeing libguestfs structs, used by the library and
               some tools.

           common/utils
               Various utility functions used throughout the library and tools.

           common/visit
               Recursively visit a guestfs filesystem hierarchy.

           common/windows
               Utility functions for handling Windows drive letters.

       contrib
           外部の貢献、実験的な部分です。

       customize
           virt-customize(1) command and documentation.

       daemon
           libguestfs アプライアンスの中で実行され、アクションを実行しているデーモン。

       df  virt-df(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       dib virt-dib(1) command and documentation.

       diff
           virt-diff(1) command and documentation.

       docs
           Miscellaneous manual pages.

       edit
           virt-edit(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       examples
           C API のコード例。

       fish
           guestfish(1) コマンドラインシェル、および virt-copy-in(1), virt-copy-out(1),
           virt-tar-in(1), virt-tar-out(1) のようなさまざまなシェルスクリプト。

       format
           virt-format(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       fuse
           guestmount(1), libguestfs の上に組み立てられた FUSE (ユーザー空間ファイルシステム)。

       generator
           The crucially important generator, used to automatically generate large amounts of
           boilerplate C code for things like RPC and bindings.

       get-kernel
           virt-get-kernel(1) command and documentation.

       gnulib
           gnulib はポートブルなライブラリとして使用されます。gnulib のコピーがこの下に含まれま
           す。

       inspector
           virt-inspector(1), 仮想マシンイメージ検査ツール。

       lib C ライブラリーのソースコード。

       logo
           Logo used on the website.  The fish is called Arthur by the way.

       m4  M4 macros used by autoconf.  See "THE BUILD SYSTEM".

       make-fs
           virt-make-fs(1) command and documentation.

       p2v virt-p2v(1) command, documentation and scripts for building the virt-p2v ISO or disk
           image.

       po  シンプルな gettext 文字列の翻訳。

       po-docs
           The build infrastructure and PO files for translations of manpages and POD files.
           Eventually this will be combined with the po directory, but that is rather
           complicated.

       rescue
           virt-rescue(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       resize
           virt-resize(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       sparsify
           virt-sparsify(1) のコマンドおよびドキュメント。

       sysprep
           virt-sysprep(1) コマンドおよびドキュメント。

       tests
           テストします。

       test-data
           Files and other test data used by the tests.

       test-tool
           エンドユーザーが QEMU/カーネルの組み合わせが libguestfs で動作するかどうかを確認するた
           めのテストツールです。

       tmp Used for temporary files when running the tests (instead of /tmp etc).  The reason is
           so that you can run multiple parallel tests of libguestfs without having one set of
           tests overwriting the appliance created by another.

       tools
           Perl で書かれたコマンドラインツール (virt-win-reg(1) および他の多くのもの)。

       utils
           Miscellaneous utilities, such as "boot-benchmark".

       v2v virt-v2v(1) command and documentation.

       website
           The http://libguestfs.org website files.

       csharp
       erlang
       gobject
       golang
       haskell
       java
       lua
       ocaml
       php
       perl
       python
       ruby
           言語バインディング。

   THE BUILD SYSTEM
       Libguestfs uses the GNU autotools build system (autoconf, automake, libtool).

       The ./configure script is generated from configure.ac and m4/guestfs-*.m4.  Most of the
       configure script is split over many m4 macro files by topic, for example
       m4/guestfs-daemon.m4 deals with the dependencies of the daemon.

       The job of the top level Makefile.am is mainly to list the subdirectories ("SUBDIRS") in
       the order they should be compiled.

       common-rules.mk is included in every Makefile.am (top level and subdirectories).
       subdir-rules.mk is included only in subdirectory Makefile.am files.

       There are many make targets.  Use this command to list them all:

        make help

EXTENDING LIBGUESTFS

   ADDING A NEW API
       Because large amounts of boilerplate code in libguestfs are generated, this makes it easy
       to extend the libguestfs API.

       To add a new API action there are two changes:

       1.  You need to add a description of the call (name, parameters, return type, tests,
           documentation) to generator/actions_*.ml and possibly generator/proc_nr.ml.

           There are two sorts of API action, depending on whether the call goes through to the
           daemon in the appliance, or is serviced entirely by the library (see "ARCHITECTURE" in
           guestfs-internals(1)).  "guestfs_sync" in guestfs(3) is an example of the former,
           since the sync is done in the appliance.  "guestfs_set_trace" in guestfs(3) is an
           example of the latter, since a trace flag is maintained in the handle and all tracing
           is done on the library side.

           Most new actions are of the first type, and get added to the "daemon_functions" list.
           Each function has a unique procedure number used in the RPC protocol which is assigned
           to that action when we publish libguestfs and cannot be reused.  Take the latest
           procedure number and increment it.

           For library-only actions of the second type, add to the "non_daemon_functions" list.
           Since these functions are serviced by the library and do not travel over the RPC
           mechanism to the daemon, these functions do not need a procedure number, and so the
           procedure number is set to "-1".

       2.  Implement the action (in C):

           For daemon actions, implement the function "do_<name>" in the "daemon/" directory.

           For library actions, implement the function "guestfs_impl_<name>" in the "lib/"
           directory.

           In either case, use another function as an example of what to do.

       3.  As an alternative to step 2: Since libguestfs 1.38, daemon actions can be implemented
           in OCaml.  You have to set the "impl = OCaml ..." flag in the generator.  Take a look
           at daemon/file.ml for an example.

       これらの変更をした後、コンパイルするために "make" を使用してください。

       Note that you don’t need to implement the RPC, language bindings, manual pages or anything
       else.  It’s all automatically generated from the OCaml description.

       Adding tests for an API

       You can supply zero or as many tests as you want per API call.  The tests can either be
       added as part of the API description (generator/actions_*.ml), or in some rarer cases you
       may want to drop a script into "tests/*/".  Note that adding a script to "tests/*/" is
       slower, so if possible use the first method.

       The following describes the test environment used when you add an API test in
       actions_*.ml.

       テスト環境は 4 個のブロックデバイスを持ちます:

       /dev/sda 2 GB
           テスト用の一般的なブロックデバイス。

       /dev/sdb 2 GB
           /dev/sdb1 is an ext2 filesystem used for testing filesystem write operations.

       /dev/sdc 10 MB
           2 つのブロックデバイスが必要となるいくつかのテストにおいて使用されます。

       /dev/sdd
           ISO with fixed content (see images/test.iso).

       To be able to run the tests in a reasonable amount of time, the libguestfs appliance and
       block devices are reused between tests.  So don't try testing "guestfs_kill_subprocess" in
       guestfs(3) :-x

       Each test starts with an initial scenario, selected using one of the "Init*" expressions,
       described in generator/types.ml.  These initialize the disks mentioned above in a
       particular way as documented in types.ml.  You should not assume anything about the
       previous contents of other disks that are not initialized.

       You can add a prerequisite clause to any individual test.  This is a run-time check,
       which, if it fails, causes the test to be skipped.  Useful if testing a command which
       might not work on all variations of libguestfs builds.  A test that has prerequisite of
       "Always" means to run unconditionally.

       In addition, packagers can skip individual tests by setting environment variables before
       running "make check".

        SKIP_TEST_<CMD>_<NUM>=1

       eg: "SKIP_TEST_COMMAND_3=1" skips test #3 of "guestfs_command" in guestfs(3).

       または:

        SKIP_TEST_<CMD>=1

       eg: "SKIP_TEST_ZEROFREE=1" skips all "guestfs_zerofree" in guestfs(3) tests.

       Packagers can run only certain tests by setting for example:

        TEST_ONLY="vfs_type zerofree"

       See tests/c-api/tests.c for more details of how these environment variables work.

       Debugging new APIs

       Test new actions work before submitting them.

       新しいコマンドを試すために guestfish を使うことができます。

       Debugging the daemon is a problem because it runs inside a minimal environment.  However
       you can fprintf messages in the daemon to stderr, and they will show up if you use
       "guestfish -v".

   ADDING A NEW LANGUAGE BINDING
       All language bindings must be generated by the generator (see the generator subdirectory).

       There is no documentation for this yet.  We suggest you look at an existing binding, eg.
       generator/ocaml.ml or generator/perl.ml.

       Adding tests for language bindings

       Language bindings should come with tests.  Previously testing of language bindings was
       rather ad-hoc, but we have been trying to formalize the set of tests that every language
       binding should use.

       Currently only the OCaml and Perl bindings actually implement the full set of tests, and
       the OCaml bindings are canonical, so you should emulate what the OCaml tests do.

       This is the numbering scheme used by the tests:

        - 000+ basic tests:

          010  load the library
          020  create
          030  create-flags
          040  create multiple handles
          050  test setting and getting config properties
          060  explicit close
          065  implicit close (in GC'd languages)
          070  optargs
          080  version
          090  retvalues

        - 100  launch, create partitions and LVs and filesystems

        - 400+ events:

          410  close event
          420  log messages
          430  progress messages

        - 800+ regression tests (specific to the language)

        - 900+ any other custom tests for the language

       To save time when running the tests, only 100, 430, 800+, 900+ should launch the handle.

   FORMATTING CODE
       Our C source code generally adheres to some basic code-formatting conventions.  The
       existing code base is not totally consistent on this front, but we do prefer that
       contributed code be formatted similarly.  In short, use spaces-not-TABs for indentation,
       use 2 spaces for each indentation level, and other than that, follow the K&R style.

       If you use Emacs, add the following to one of your start-up files (e.g., ~/.emacs), to
       help ensure that you get indentation right:

        ;;; In libguestfs, indent with spaces everywhere (not TABs).
        ;;; Exceptions: Makefile and ChangeLog modes.
        (add-hook 'find-file-hook
            '(lambda () (if (and buffer-file-name
                                 (string-match "/libguestfs\\>"
                                     (buffer-file-name))
                                 (not (string-equal mode-name "Change Log"))
                                 (not (string-equal mode-name "Makefile")))
                            (setq indent-tabs-mode nil))))

        ;;; When editing C sources in libguestfs, use this style.
        (defun libguestfs-c-mode ()
          "C mode with adjusted defaults for use with libguestfs."
          (interactive)
          (c-set-style "K&R")
          (setq c-indent-level 2)
          (setq c-basic-offset 2))
        (add-hook 'c-mode-hook
                  '(lambda () (if (string-match "/libguestfs\\>"
                                      (buffer-file-name))
                                  (libguestfs-c-mode))))

   変更のテスト方法
       Turn warnings into errors when developing to make warnings hard to ignore:

        ./configure --enable-werror

       有用なターゲットは次のとおりです:

       "make check"
           一般的なテスト群を実行します。

           This is implemented using the regular automake "TESTS" target.  See the automake
           documentation for details.

       "make check-valgrind"
           valgrind にあるテスト群のサブセットを実行します。

           See "VALGRIND" below.

       "make check-valgrind-local-guests"
           ローカルにインストールされた libvirt 仮想マシン (読み込み専用) を使用して、valgrind に
           あるテスト群のサブセットを実行します。

       "make check-direct"
           Runs all tests using default appliance back-end.  This only has any effect if a non-
           default backend was selected using "./configure --with-default-backend=..."

       "make check-valgrind-direct"
           Run a subset of the test suite under valgrind using the default appliance back-end.

       "make check-uml"
           Runs all tests using the User-Mode Linux backend.

           As there is no standard location for the User-Mode Linux kernel, you have to set
           "LIBGUESTFS_HV" to point to the kernel image, eg:

            make check-uml LIBGUESTFS_HV=~/d/linux-um/vmlinux

       "make check-valgrind-uml"
           Runs all tests using the User-Mode Linux backend, under valgrind.

           As above, you have to set "LIBGUESTFS_HV" to point to the kernel.

       "make check-with-upstream-qemu"
           Runs all tests using a local qemu binary.  It looks for the qemu binary in QEMUDIR
           (defaults to $HOME/d/qemu), but you can set this to another directory on the command
           line, eg:

            make check-with-upstream-qemu QEMUDIR=/usr/src/qemu

       "make check-with-upstream-libvirt"
           Runs all tests using a local libvirt.  This only has any effect if the libvirt backend
           was selected using "./configure --with-default-backend=libvirt"

           It looks for libvirt in LIBVIRTDIR (defaults to $HOME/d/libvirt), but you can set this
           to another directory on the command line, eg:

            make check-with-upstream-libvirt LIBVIRTDIR=/usr/src/libvirt

       "make check-slow"
           Runs some slow/long-running tests which are not run by default.

           To mark a test as slow/long-running:

           ·   Add it to the list of "TESTS" in the Makefile.am, just like a normal test.

           ·   Modify the test so it checks if the "SLOW=1" environment variable is set, and if
               not set it skips (ie. returns with exit code 77).  If using $TEST_FUNCTIONS, you
               can call the function "slow_test" for this.

           ·   Add a variable "SLOW_TESTS" to the Makefile.am listing the slow tests.

           ·   Add a rule to the Makefile.am:

                check-slow:
                  $(MAKE) check TESTS="$(SLOW_TESTS)" SLOW=1

       "sudo make check-root"
           Runs some tests which require root privileges.  These are supposed to be safe, but
           take care.  You have to run this as root (eg. using sudo(8) explicitly).

           To mark a test as requiring root:

           ·   Add it to the list of "TESTS" in the Makefile.am, just like a normal test.

           ·   Modify the test so it checks if euid == 0, and if not set it skips (ie. returns
               with exit code 77).  If using $TEST_FUNCTIONS, you can call the function
               "root_test" for this.

           ·   Add a variable "ROOT_TESTS" to the Makefile.am listing the root tests.

           ·   Add a rule to the Makefile.am:

                check-root:
                  $(MAKE) check TESTS="$(ROOT_TESTS)"

       "make check-all"
           Equivalent to running all "make check*" rules except "check-root".

       "make check-release"
           Runs a subset of "make check*" rules that are required to pass before a tarball can be
           released.  Currently this is:

           ·   check

           ·   check-valgrind

           ·   check-direct

           ·   check-valgrind-direct

           ·   check-slow

       "make installcheck"
           Run "make check" on the installed copy of libguestfs.

           The version of installed libguestfs being tested, and the version of the libguestfs
           source tree must be the same.

           Do:

            ./autogen.sh
            make clean ||:
            make
            make installcheck

   VALGRIND
       When you do "make check-valgrind", it searches for any Makefile.am in the tree that has a
       "check-valgrind:" target and runs it.

       Writing the Makefile.am and tests correctly to use valgrind and working with automake
       parallel tests is subtle.

       If your tests are run via a shell script wrapper, then in the wrapper use:

        $VG virt-foo

       and in the Makefile.am use:

        check-valgrind:
            make VG="@VG@" check

       However, if your binaries run directly from the "TESTS" rule, you have to modify the
       Makefile.am like this:

        LOG_COMPILER = $(VG)

        check-valgrind:
            make VG="@VG@" check

       In either case, check that the right program is being tested by examining the
       tmp/valgrind* log files carefully.

   SUBMITTING PATCHES
       パッチをメーリングリストに提出します: http://www.redhat.com/mailman/listinfo/libguestfs お
       よび rjones@redhat.com (Cc)。

       You do not need to subscribe to the mailing list if you don’t want to.  There may be a
       short delay while your message is moderated.

   DAEMON CUSTOM PRINTF FORMATTERS
       In the daemon code we have created custom printf formatters %Q and %R, which are used to
       do shell quoting.

       %Q  シンプルなシェルクオート文字列。すべての空白と他のシェル文字がエスケープされます。

       %R  Same as %Q except the string is treated as a path which is prefixed by the sysroot.

       例:

        asprintf (&cmd, "cat %R", path);

       "cat /sysroot/some\ path\ with\ spaces" を生成します

       Note: Do not use these when you are passing parameters to the "command{,r,v,rv}()"
       functions.  These parameters do NOT need to be quoted because they are not passed via the
       shell (instead, straight to exec).  You probably want to use the "sysroot_path()" function
       however.

   国際化 (i18n) サポート
       We support i18n (gettext anyhow) in the library.

       However many messages come from the daemon, and we don’t translate those at the moment.
       One reason is that the appliance generally has all locale files removed from it, because
       they take up a lot of space.  So we'd have to readd some of those, as well as copying our
       PO files into the appliance.

       Debugging messages are never translated, since they are intended for the programmers.

MISCELLANEOUS TOPICS

   HOW OCAML PROGRAMS ARE COMPILED AND LINKED
       Mostly this section is "how we make automake & ocamlopt work together" since OCaml
       programs themselves are easy to compile.

       Automake has no native support for OCaml programs, ocamlc nor ocamlopt.  What we do
       instead is to treat OCaml programs as C programs which happen to contain these "other
       objects" ("DEPENDENCIES" in automake-speak) that happen to be the OCaml objects.  This
       works because OCaml programs usually have C files for native bindings etc.

       So a typical program is described as just its C sources:

        virt_v2v_SOURCES = ... utils-c.c xml-c.c

       For programs that have no explicit C sources, we create an empty dummy.c file, and list
       that instead:

        virt_resize_SOURCES = dummy.c

       The OCaml objects which contain most of the code are listed as automake dependencies
       (other dependencies may also be listed):

        virt_v2v_DEPENDENCIES = ... cmdline.cmx v2v.cmx

       The only other special thing we need to do is to provide a custom link command.  This is
       needed because automake won't assemble the ocamlopt command, the list of objects and the
       "-cclib" libraries in the correct order otherwise.

        virt_v2v_LINK = \
            $(top_srcdir)/ocaml-link.sh -cclib '-lutils -lgnu' -- ...

       The actual rules, which you can examine in v2v/Makefile.am, are a little bit more
       complicated than this because they have to handle:

       ·   Compiling for byte code or native code.

       ·   The pattern rules needed to compile the OCaml sources to objects.

           These are now kept in subdir-rules.mk at the top level, which is included in every
           subdirectory Makefile.am.

       ·   Adding OCaml sources files to "EXTRA_DIST".

           Automake isn't aware of the complete list of sources for a binary, so it will not add
           them all automatically.

   VIRT-V2V
       First a little history.  Virt-v2v has been through at least two complete rewrites, so this
       is probably about the third version (but we don't intend to rewrite it again).  The
       previous version was written in Perl and can be found here:
       https://git.fedorahosted.org/git/virt-v2v.git

       The current version started out as almost a line-for-line rewrite of the Perl code in
       OCaml + C, and it still has a fairly similar structure.  Therefore if there are details of
       this code that you don't understand (especially in the details of guest conversion),
       checking the Perl code may help.

       The files to start with when reading this code are:

       ·   types.mli

       ·   v2v.ml

       types.mli defines all the structures used and passed around when communicating between
       different bits of the program.  v2v.ml controls how the program runs in stages.

       After studying those files, you may want to branch out into the input modules (input_*),
       the output modules (output_*) or the conversion modules (convert_*).  The input and output
       modules define -i and -o options (see the manual).  The conversion modules define what
       guest types we can handle and the detailed steps involved in converting them.

       Every other file in this directory is a support module / library of some sort.  Some code
       is written in C, especially where we want to use an external C library such as libxml2.

   VIRT-P2V
       Virt-p2v is a front end on virt-v2v.  ie. All it does is act as a GUI front end, and it
       calls out to virt-v2v to perform the actual conversion.  Therefore most of the C code in
       the p2v/ subdirectory is Gtk (GUI) code, or supporting code for talking to the remote
       conversion server.  There is no special support for physical machines in virt-v2v.  They
       are converted in the same way as foreign VMs.

       Running virt-p2v

       You can run the p2v/virt-p2v binary directly, but it will try to convert your machine’s
       real /dev/sda which is unlikely to work well.  However virt-p2v also has a test mode in
       which you can supply a test disk:

        make -C p2v run-virt-p2v-directly

       This is a wrapper around the virt-p2v(1) --test-disk option.  You can control the
       "physical machine" disk by setting "PHYSICAL_MACHINE" to point to a disk image.

       A more realistic test is to run virt-p2v inside a VM on the local machine.  To do that,
       do:

        make -C p2v run-virt-p2v-in-a-vm

       This also runs qemu with the "physical machine" disk (which you can set by setting
       "PHYSICAL_MACHINE"), a virtual CD, and a variety of network cards for testing.  You can
       change the qemu binary and add extra qemu options by setting "QEMU" and/or "QEMU_OPTIONS"
       on the make commandline.

       A third way to run virt-p2v simulates fairly accurately the program being downloaded over
       PXE and then doing an automatic conversion of the source physical machine (the non-GUI
       path -- see next section below):

        make -C p2v run-virt-p2v-non-gui-conversion

       Understanding the virt-p2v code

       See also: "HOW VIRT-P2V WORKS" in virt-p2v(1)

       There are two paths through the code, GUI or non-GUI (parsing the kernel command line):

        main.c ──────┬─────▶ gui.c ──────┬─────▶ conversion.c
                     │                   │
                     │                   │
                     └────▶ kernel.c ────┘

       but both paths call back to the conversion.c function "start_conversion" to run the remote
       virt-v2v.

       The main task of gui.c/kernel.c is to populate the virt-v2v configuration (config.c).

       During conversion, we need to establish ssh connections, and that is done using two
       libraries:

        conversion.c ──────▶ ssh.c ──────▶ miniexpect.c

       where ssh.c is responsible for managing ssh connections overall, and miniexpect.c
       implements "expect-like" functionality for talking interactively to the remote virt-v2v
       conversion server.

       (Note that miniexpect is a separate library with its own upstream, so if you patch
       miniexpect.c, then please make sure the changes get reflected in miniexpect’s upstream
       too: http://git.annexia.org/?p=miniexpect.git;a=summary)

MAINTAINER TASKS

   MAINTAINER MAKEFILE TARGETS
       These "make" targets probably won’t work and aren't useful unless you are a libguestfs
       maintainer.

       make maintainer-commit

       This commits everything in the working directory with the commit message "Version
       $(VERSION).".  You must update configure.ac, clean and rebuild first.

       make maintainer-tag

       This tags the current HEAD commit with the tag "v$(VERSION)" and one of the messages:

        Version $(VERSION) stable

        Version $(VERSION) development

       (See "LIBGUESTFS VERSION NUMBERS" in guestfs(3) for the difference between a stable and
       development release.)

       make maintainer-check-authors

       Check that all authors (found in git commit messages) are included in the
       generator/authors.ml file.

       make maintainer-check-extra-dist

       This rule must be run after "make dist" (so there is a tarball in the working directory).
       It compares the contents of the tarball with the contents of git to ensure that no files
       have been missed from Makefile.am "EXTRA_DIST" rules.

       make maintainer-upload-website

       This is used by the software used to automate libguestfs releases to copy the libguestfs
       website to another git repository before it is uploaded to the web server.

   MAKING A STABLE RELEASE
       When we make a stable release, there are several steps documented here.  See "LIBGUESTFS
       VERSION NUMBERS" in guestfs(3) for general information about the stable branch policy.

       ·   Check "make && make check" works on at least:

           Fedora (x86-64)
           Debian (x86-64)
           Ubuntu (x86-64)
           Fedora (aarch64)
           Fedora (ppc64)
           Fedora (ppc64le)
       ·   Check "./configure --without-libvirt" works.

       ·   Finalize guestfs-release-notes.pod

       ·   Push and pull from Zanata.

           次を実行します:

            zanata push

           to push the latest POT files to Zanata.  Then run:

            ./zanata-pull.sh

           which is a wrapper to pull the latest translated *.po files.

       ·   Consider updating gnulib to latest upstream version.

       ·   http://libguestfs.org/download の下に新しい安定版および開発版のディレクトリーを作成し
           ます。

       ·   Edit website/index.html.in.

       ·   Set the version (in configure.ac) to the new stable version, ie. 1.XX.0, and commit
           it:

            ./localconfigure
            make distclean -k
            ./localconfigure
            make && make dist
            make maintainer-commit
            make maintainer-tag

       ·   Create the stable branch in git:

            git branch stable-1.XX
            git push origin stable-1.XX

       ·   Do a full release of the stable branch.

       ·   Set the version to the next development version and commit that.  Optionally do a full
           release of the development branch.

INTERNAL DOCUMENTATION

       This section documents internal functions inside libguestfs and various utilities.  It is
       intended for libguestfs developers only.

       This section is autogenerated from "/**" comments in source files, which are marked up in
       POD format.

       These functions are not publicly exported, and may change or be removed at any time.

       __INTERNAL_DOCUMENTATION__

関連項目

       guestfs(3), guestfs-building(1), guestfs-examples(3), guestfs-internals(1),
       guestfs-performance(1), guestfs-release-notes(1), guestfs-testing(1),
       libguestfs-test-tool(1), libguestfs-make-fixed-appliance(1), http://libguestfs.org/.

著者

       Richard W.M. Jones ("rjones at redhat dot com")

COPYRIGHT

       Copyright (C) 2009-2019 Red Hat Inc.

LICENSE

BUGS

       To get a list of bugs against libguestfs, use this link:
       https://bugzilla.redhat.com/buglist.cgi?component=libguestfs&product=Virtualization+Tools

       To report a new bug against libguestfs, use this link:
       https://bugzilla.redhat.com/enter_bug.cgi?component=libguestfs&product=Virtualization+Tools

       When reporting a bug, please supply:

       ·   The version of libguestfs.

       ·   Where you got libguestfs (eg. which Linux distro, compiled from source, etc)

       ·   Describe the bug accurately and give a way to reproduce it.

       ·   Run libguestfs-test-tool(1) and paste the complete, unedited output into the bug
           report.