Driver for Adaptec AIC-7901/7902-based SCSI adapters (QNX Neutrino)
|You must be root to start this driver.|
devb-adpu320 [cam option[,option]...] [cdrom option[,option]...] [disk option[,option]...] [optical option[,option]...] [adpu320 option[,option]...] [blk option[,option]...] &
|Use commas (,) to separate the options. You can put the cam, cdrom, disk, optical, adpu320, and blk groups of options in any order.|
The cdrom options control the driver's interface to cam-cdrom.so. If specified, they must follow the cdrom keyword.
The disk options control the driver's interface to cam-disk.so. If specified, they must follow the disk keyword.
The optical options control the driver's interface to cam-optical.so. If specified, they must follow the optical keyword.
The adpu320 options control the driver's interface to the U320 series controllers. If you've installed multiple controllers, you can repeat these options for each controller. Remember, however, to specify the adpu320 keyword before each controller's set of options.
The blk options control io-blk.so. If specified, they must follow the blk keyword.
The devb-adpu320 driver is for SCSI adapters based on the Adaptec AIC-790X chips.
Controllers supported by this driver include, but aren't necessarily limited to:
If you have problems with the PCI adapter make sure that you have an up-to-date version of the adapter BIOS as well as system BIOS.
Controllers are numbered from 0 to n, in the order they're found. For each controller, the driver performs a scan, looking for installed units. All targets are scanned (0 to 7) and for each target, each LUN (Logical Unit Number) is scanned (0 to 7). Devices are numbered starting from 0, and each type of device is numbered separately.
The devb-adpu320 driver closes its standard input, standard output and standard error immediately after completing its initializations. Error messages may be produced during the initialization phase and are written to standard error.
Assume an U320 controller, and list all connected devices:
Assume an U320 PCI controller with a PCI index of 1, and list all connected devices:
devb-adpu320 adpu320 pci=1 &
The devb-adpu320 driver causes io-blk.so to adopt various block special devices under /dev. These devices are normally named hd n (or cd n for CD-ROMs), where n is the physical unit number of the device. This driver could also require the following shared objects:
|cam-cdrom.so||For CD-ROM access|
|cam-disk.so||For hard-disk access|
The devb-adpu320 driver terminates only if an error occurs during startup, or if it has successfully forked itself upon startup because it hadn't been initially started in the background.
Unless overridden with the blk automount= option (see io-blk.so), devices are mounted as:
While there's no limit to the size of a disk or partition, the limit on I/O (i.e., the lseek(), read() and write() functions) depends on the type of filesystem mounted and on whether you use the 32- or 64-bit versions of these functions. This I/O limit has no effect on the partition size for mounted filesystems. The maximum number of blocks is 232.
Known supported functions include:
chmod(), chown(), close(), closedir(), creat(), devctl(), dup(), dup2(), fcntl(), fpathconf(), fstat(), lseek(), mkdir(), mkfifo(), mknod(), open(), opendir(), pathconf(), read(), readdir(), readlink(), rewinddir(), rmdir(), stat(), symlink(), unlink() (not supported for directories$ utime(), write()
Note that certain calls (such as pipe(), as well as read() and write() on FIFOs) may require the pipe manager.
cam-*, devb-*, fs-*, io-blk.so
“Filesystems and block I/O (devb-*) drivers” in the Fine-Tuning Your System chapter of the QNX Neutrino User's Guide