Bopen, Bfdopen, Binit, Binits, Brdline, Brdstr, Bgetc, Bgetrune,
Bgetd, Bungetc, Bungetrune, Bread, Bseek, Boffset, Bfildes, Blinelen,
Bputc, Bputrune, Bprint, Bvprint, Bwrite, Bflush, Bterm, Bbuffered,
Blethal – buffered input/output|
Biobuf* Bopen(char *file, int mode)
Biobuf* Bfdopen(int fd, int mode)
int Binit(Biobuf *bp, int fd, int mode)
int Binits(Biobufhdr *bp, int fd, int mode, uchar *buf, int size)
int Bterm(Biobufhdr *bp)
int Bprint(Biobufhdr *bp, char *format, ...)
int Bvprint(Biobufhdr *bp, char *format, va_list arglist);
void* Brdline(Biobufhdr *bp, int delim)
char* Brdstr(Biobufhdr *bp, int delim, int nulldelim)
int Blinelen(Biobufhdr *bp)
vlong Boffset(Biobufhdr *bp)
int Bfildes(Biobufhdr *bp)
int Bgetc(Biobufhdr *bp)
long Bgetrune(Biobufhdr *bp)
int Bgetd(Biobufhdr *bp, double *d)
int Bungetc(Biobufhdr *bp)
int Bungetrune(Biobufhdr *bp)
vlong Bseek(Biobufhdr *bp, vlong n, int type)
int Bputc(Biobufhdr *bp, int c)
int Bputrune(Biobufhdr *bp, long c)
long Bread(Biobufhdr *bp, void *addr, long nbytes)
long Bwrite(Biobufhdr *bp, void *addr, long nbytes)
int Bflush(Biobufhdr *bp)
int Bbuffered(Biobufhdr *bp)
void Blethal(Biobufhdr *bp, void (*errorf)(char *))
void Biofn(Biobufhdr *bp, int (*iof)(Biobufhdr *, void *, long))
These routines implement fast buffered I/O. I/O on different file
descriptors is independent. |
Bopen opens file for mode OREAD or creates for mode OWRITE. It calls malloc(2) to allocate a buffer.
Bfdopen allocates a buffer for the already–open file descriptor fd for mode OREAD or OWRITE. It calls malloc(2) to allocate a buffer.
Binit initializes a standard size buffer, type Biobuf, with the open file descriptor passed in by the user. Binits initializes a non–standard size buffer, type Biobufhdr, with the open file descriptor, buffer area, and buffer size passed in by the user. Biobuf and Biobufhdr are related by the declaration:
Bopen, Binit, or Binits should be called before any of the other routines on that buffer. Bfildes returns the integer file descriptor of the associated open file.
Bterm flushes the buffer for bp and returns Bflush's return value. If the buffer was allocated by Bopen or Bfdopen, the buffer is freed and the file is closed.
Brdline reads a string from the file associated with bp up to and including the first delim character. The delimiter character at the end of the line is not altered, thus the returned string probably won't be NUL–terminated. Brdline returns a pointer to the start of the line or 0 on end–of–file or read error. Blinelen returns the length (including the delimiter) of the most recent string returned by Brdline.
Brdstr returns a malloc(2)–allocated buffer containing the next line of input delimited by delim, terminated by a NUL (0) byte. Unlike Brdline, which returns when its buffer is full even if no delimiter has been found, Brdstr will return an arbitrarily long line in a single call. If nulldelim is set, the terminal delimiter will be overwritten with a NUL. After a successful call to Brdstr, the return value of Blinelen will be the length of the returned buffer, excluding the NUL.
Bgetc returns the next character from bp, or a negative value at end of file. Bungetc may be called immediately after Bgetc to allow the same character to be reread.
Bgetrune calls Bgetc to read the bytes of the next UTF sequence in the input stream and returns the value of the rune represented by the sequence. It returns a negative value at end of file. Bungetrune may be called immediately after Bgetrune to allow the same UTF sequence to be reread as either bytes or a rune. Bungetc and Bungetrune may back up a maximum of five bytes.
Bgetd uses charstod (see atof(2)) and Bgetc to read the formatted floating–point number in the input stream, skipping initial blanks and tabs. The value is stored in *d.
Bread reads nbytes of data from bp into memory starting at addr. The number of bytes read is returned on success and a negative value is returned if a read error occurred.
Bseek applies seek(2) to bp. It returns the new file offset. Boffset returns the file offset of the next character to be processed.
Bputc outputs the low order 8 bits of c on bp. If this causes a write to occur and there is an error, a negative value is returned. Otherwise, a zero is returned.
Bputrune calls Bputc to output the low order 16 bits of c as a rune in UTF format on the output stream.
Bprint is a buffered interface to print(2). If this causes a write to occur and there is an error, a negative value (Beof) is returned. Otherwise, Bprint returns the number of bytes written. Bvprint does the same except it takes as argument a va_list parameter, so it can be called within a variadic function.
Bwrite outputs nbytes of data starting at addr to bp. If this causes a write to occur and there is an error, a negative value is returned. Otherwise, the number of bytes written is returned.
Bflush causes any buffered output associated with bp to be written. The return is as for Bputc. Bflush is called on exit for every buffer still open for writing.
Bbuffered returns the number of bytes in the buffer. When reading, this is the number of bytes still available from the last read on the file; when writing, it is the number of bytes ready to be written.
Blethal arranges errorf to be called in case of an error happening on read/write. An argument of nil will have the program terminated in case of error.
If Biofn is called with a non–nil iof function, then that function
is called for I/O in lieu of read(2) and write. A nil argument
for iof restores normal behaviour.
open(2), read(2), print(2), exits(2), utf(6),|
Bio routines that return integers yield Beof if bp is not the
descriptor of an open file. Bopen returns zero if the file cannot
be opened in the given mode. All routines set errstr on error.
An error during read or write will call an error handler specified
by Blethal, if any.
Brdline returns an error on strings longer than the buffer associated
with the file and also if the end–of–file is encountered before
a delimiter. Blinelen will tell how many characters are available
in these cases. In the case of a true end–of–file, Blinelen will
return zero. At the cost of allocating a buffer, Brdstr sidesteps
these issues. |
Only the low byte of Brdstr's delim is examined, so delim cannot be an arbitrary rune.
The data returned by Brdline may be overwritten by calls to any
other bio routine on the same bp.