1.. SPDX-License-Identifier: GPL-2.0
   4Accessing PCI device resources through sysfs
   7sysfs, usually mounted at /sys, provides access to PCI resources on platforms
   8that support it.  For example, a given bus might look like this::
  10     /sys/devices/pci0000:17
  11     |-- 0000:17:00.0
  12     |   |-- class
  13     |   |-- config
  14     |   |-- device
  15     |   |-- enable
  16     |   |-- irq
  17     |   |-- local_cpus
  18     |   |-- remove
  19     |   |-- resource
  20     |   |-- resource0
  21     |   |-- resource1
  22     |   |-- resource2
  23     |   |-- revision
  24     |   |-- rom
  25     |   |-- subsystem_device
  26     |   |-- subsystem_vendor
  27     |   `-- vendor
  28     `-- ...
  30The topmost element describes the PCI domain and bus number.  In this case,
  31the domain number is 0000 and the bus number is 17 (both values are in hex).
  32This bus contains a single function device in slot 0.  The domain and bus
  33numbers are reproduced for convenience.  Under the device directory are several
  34files, each with their own function.
  36       =================== =====================================================
  37       file                function
  38       =================== =====================================================
  39       class               PCI class (ascii, ro)
  40       config              PCI config space (binary, rw)
  41       device              PCI device (ascii, ro)
  42       enable              Whether the device is enabled (ascii, rw)
  43       irq                 IRQ number (ascii, ro)
  44       local_cpus          nearby CPU mask (cpumask, ro)
  45       remove              remove device from kernel's list (ascii, wo)
  46       resource            PCI resource host addresses (ascii, ro)
  47       resource0..N        PCI resource N, if present (binary, mmap, rw\ [1]_)
  48       resource0_wc..N_wc  PCI WC map resource N, if prefetchable (binary, mmap)
  49       revision            PCI revision (ascii, ro)
  50       rom                 PCI ROM resource, if present (binary, ro)
  51       subsystem_device    PCI subsystem device (ascii, ro)
  52       subsystem_vendor    PCI subsystem vendor (ascii, ro)
  53       vendor              PCI vendor (ascii, ro)
  54       =================== =====================================================
  58  ro - read only file
  59  rw - file is readable and writable
  60  wo - write only file
  61  mmap - file is mmapable
  62  ascii - file contains ascii text
  63  binary - file contains binary data
  64  cpumask - file contains a cpumask type
  66.. [1] rw for IORESOURCE_IO (I/O port) regions only
  68The read only files are informational, writes to them will be ignored, with
  69the exception of the 'rom' file.  Writable files can be used to perform
  70actions on the device (e.g. changing config space, detaching a device).
  71mmapable files are available via an mmap of the file at offset 0 and can be
  72used to do actual device programming from userspace.  Note that some platforms
  73don't support mmapping of certain resources, so be sure to check the return
  74value from any attempted mmap.  The most notable of these are I/O port
  75resources, which also provide read/write access.
  77The 'enable' file provides a counter that indicates how many times the device
  78has been enabled.  If the 'enable' file currently returns '4', and a '1' is
  79echoed into it, it will then return '5'.  Echoing a '0' into it will decrease
  80the count.  Even when it returns to 0, though, some of the initialisation
  81may not be reversed.
  83The 'rom' file is special in that it provides read-only access to the device's
  84ROM file, if available.  It's disabled by default, however, so applications
  85should write the string "1" to the file to enable it before attempting a read
  86call, and disable it following the access by writing "0" to the file.  Note
  87that the device must be enabled for a rom read to return data successfully.
  88In the event a driver is not bound to the device, it can be enabled using the
  89'enable' file, documented above.
  91The 'remove' file is used to remove the PCI device, by writing a non-zero
  92integer to the file.  This does not involve any kind of hot-plug functionality,
  93e.g. powering off the device.  The device is removed from the kernel's list of
  94PCI devices, the sysfs directory for it is removed, and the device will be
  95removed from any drivers attached to it. Removal of PCI root buses is
  98Accessing legacy resources through sysfs
 101Legacy I/O port and ISA memory resources are also provided in sysfs if the
 102underlying platform supports them.  They're located in the PCI class hierarchy,
 105        /sys/class/pci_bus/0000:17/
 106        |-- bridge -> ../../../devices/pci0000:17
 107        |-- cpuaffinity
 108        |-- legacy_io
 109        `-- legacy_mem
 111The legacy_io file is a read/write file that can be used by applications to
 112do legacy port I/O.  The application should open the file, seek to the desired
 113port (e.g. 0x3e8) and do a read or a write of 1, 2 or 4 bytes.  The legacy_mem
 114file should be mmapped with an offset corresponding to the memory offset
 115desired, e.g. 0xa0000 for the VGA frame buffer.  The application can then
 116simply dereference the returned pointer (after checking for errors of course)
 117to access legacy memory space.
 119Supporting PCI access on new platforms
 122In order to support PCI resource mapping as described above, Linux platform
 123code should ideally define ARCH_GENERIC_PCI_MMAP_RESOURCE and use the generic
 124implementation of that functionality. To support the historical interface of
 125mmap() through files in /proc/bus/pci, platforms may also set HAVE_PCI_MMAP.
 127Alternatively, platforms which set HAVE_PCI_MMAP may provide their own
 128implementation of pci_mmap_page_range() instead of defining
 131Platforms which support write-combining maps of PCI resources must define
 132arch_can_pci_mmap_wc() which shall evaluate to non-zero at runtime when
 133write-combining is permitted. Platforms which support maps of I/O resources
 134define arch_can_pci_mmap_io() similarly.
 136Legacy resources are protected by the HAVE_PCI_LEGACY define.  Platforms
 137wishing to support legacy functionality should define it and provide
 138pci_legacy_read, pci_legacy_write and pci_mmap_legacy_page_range functions.