Provided by: libsystemd-dev_251.4-1ubuntu7_amd64 bug


       sd_bus_get_fd, sd_bus_get_events, sd_bus_get_timeout - Get the file descriptor, I/O events
       and timeout to wait for from a message bus object


       #include <systemd/sd-bus.h>

       int sd_bus_get_fd(sd_bus *bus);

       int sd_bus_get_events(sd_bus *bus);

       int sd_bus_get_timeout(sd_bus *bus, uint64_t *timeout_usec);


       sd_bus_get_fd() returns the file descriptor used to communicate from a message bus object.
       This descriptor can be used with poll(3) or a similar function to wait for I/O events on
       the specified bus connection object. If the bus object was configured with the
       sd_bus_set_fd() function, then the input_fd file descriptor used in that call is returned.

       sd_bus_get_events() returns the I/O events to wait for, suitable for passing to poll() or
       a similar call. Returns a combination of POLLIN, POLLOUT, ... events, or negative on

       sd_bus_get_timeout() returns the timeout in ┬Ás to pass to poll() or a similar call when
       waiting for events on the specified bus connection. The returned timeout may be zero, in
       which case a subsequent I/O polling call should be invoked in non-blocking mode. The
       returned timeout may be UINT64_MAX in which case the I/O polling call may block
       indefinitely, without any applied timeout. Note that the returned timeout should be
       considered only a maximum sleeping time. It is permissible (and even expected) that
       shorter timeouts are used by the calling program, in case other event sources are polled
       in the same event loop. Note that the returned time-value is absolute, based of
       CLOCK_MONOTONIC and specified in microseconds. When converting this value in order to pass
       it as third argument to poll() (which expects relative milliseconds), care should be taken
       to convert to a relative time and use a division that rounds up to ensure the I/O polling
       operation doesn't sleep for shorter than necessary, which might result in unintended busy
       looping (alternatively, use ppoll(2) instead of plain poll(), which understands timeouts
       with nano-second granularity).

       These three functions are useful to hook up a bus connection object with an external or
       manual event loop involving poll() or a similar I/O polling call. Before each invocation
       of the I/O polling call, all three functions should be invoked: the file descriptor
       returned by sd_bus_get_fd() should be polled for the events indicated by
       sd_bus_get_events(), and the I/O call should block for that up to the timeout returned by
       sd_bus_get_timeout(). After each I/O polling call the bus connection needs to process
       incoming or outgoing data, by invoking sd_bus_process(3).

       Note that these functions are only one of three supported ways to implement I/O event
       handling for bus connections. Alternatively use sd_bus_attach_event(3) to attach a bus
       connection to an sd-event(3) event loop. Or use sd_bus_wait(3) as a simple synchronous,
       blocking I/O waiting call.


       On success, sd_bus_get_fd() returns the file descriptor used for communication. On
       failure, it returns a negative errno-style error code.

       On success, sd_bus_get_events() returns the I/O event mask to use for I/O event watching.
       On failure, it returns a negative errno-style error code.

       On success, sd_bus_get_timeout() returns a non-negative integer. On failure, it returns a
       negative errno-style error code.

       Returned errors may indicate the following problems:

           An invalid bus object was passed.

           The bus connection was allocated in a parent process and is being reused in a child
           process after fork().

           The bus connection has been terminated.

           Two distinct file descriptors were passed for input and output using sd_bus_set_fd(),
           which sd_bus_get_fd() cannot return.

           The bus cannot be resolved.


       These APIs are implemented as a shared library, which can be compiled and linked to with
       the libsystemd pkg-config(1) file.


       systemd(1), sd-bus(3), sd_bus_process(3), sd_bus_attach_event(3), sd_bus_wait(3),
       sd_bus_set_fd(3), poll(3)