path: root/drivers/net/wireguard/device.h (unfollow)
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2021-11-29wireguard: receive: use ring buffer for incoming handshakesJason A. Donenfeld1-6/+3
Apparently the spinlock on incoming_handshake's skb_queue is highly contended, and a torrent of handshake or cookie packets can bring the data plane to its knees, simply by virtue of enqueueing the handshake packets to be processed asynchronously. So, we try switching this to a ring buffer to hopefully have less lock contention. This alleviates the problem somewhat, though it still isn't perfect, so future patches will have to improve this further. However, it at least doesn't completely diminish the data plane. Reported-by: Streun Fabio <fstreun@student.ethz.ch> Reported-by: Joel Wanner <joel.wanner@inf.ethz.ch> Fixes: e7096c131e51 ("net: WireGuard secure network tunnel") Signed-off-by: Jason A. Donenfeld <Jason@zx2c4.com> Signed-off-by: Jakub Kicinski <kuba@kernel.org>
2021-02-23wireguard: queueing: get rid of per-peer ring buffersJason A. Donenfeld1-7/+8
Having two ring buffers per-peer means that every peer results in two massive ring allocations. On an 8-core x86_64 machine, this commit reduces the per-peer allocation from 18,688 bytes to 1,856 bytes, which is an 90% reduction. Ninety percent! With some single-machine deployments approaching 500,000 peers, we're talking about a reduction from 7 gigs of memory down to 700 megs of memory. In order to get rid of these per-peer allocations, this commit switches to using a list-based queueing approach. Currently GSO fragments are chained together using the skb->next pointer (the skb_list_* singly linked list approach), so we form the per-peer queue around the unused skb->prev pointer (which sort of makes sense because the links are pointing backwards). Use of skb_queue_* is not possible here, because that is based on doubly linked lists and spinlocks. Multiple cores can write into the queue at any given time, because its writes occur in the start_xmit path or in the udp_recv path. But reads happen in a single workqueue item per-peer, amounting to a multi-producer, single-consumer paradigm. The MPSC queue is implemented locklessly and never blocks. However, it is not linearizable (though it is serializable), with a very tight and unlikely race on writes, which, when hit (some tiny fraction of the 0.15% of partial adds on a fully loaded 16-core x86_64 system), causes the queue reader to terminate early. However, because every packet sent queues up the same workqueue item after it is fully added, the worker resumes again, and stopping early isn't actually a problem, since at that point the packet wouldn't have yet been added to the encryption queue. These properties allow us to avoid disabling interrupts or spinning. The design is based on Dmitry Vyukov's algorithm [1]. Performance-wise, ordinarily list-based queues aren't preferable to ringbuffers, because of cache misses when following pointers around. However, we *already* have to follow the adjacent pointers when working through fragments, so there shouldn't actually be any change there. A potential downside is that dequeueing is a bit more complicated, but the ptr_ring structure used prior had a spinlock when dequeueing, so all and all the difference appears to be a wash. Actually, from profiling, the biggest performance hit, by far, of this commit winds up being atomic_add_unless(count, 1, max) and atomic_ dec(count), which account for the majority of CPU time, according to perf. In that sense, the previous ring buffer was superior in that it could check if it was full by head==tail, which the list-based approach cannot do. But all and all, this enables us to get massive memory savings, allowing WireGuard to scale for real world deployments, without taking much of a performance hit. [1] http://www.1024cores.net/home/lock-free-algorithms/queues/intrusive-mpsc-node-based-queue Reviewed-by: Dmitry Vyukov <dvyukov@google.com> Reviewed-by: Toke Høiland-Jørgensen <toke@redhat.com> Fixes: e7096c131e51 ("net: WireGuard secure network tunnel") Signed-off-by: Jason A. Donenfeld <Jason@zx2c4.com> Signed-off-by: Jakub Kicinski <kuba@kernel.org>
2020-06-23wireguard: device: avoid circular netns referencesJason A. Donenfeld1-2/+1
Before, we took a reference to the creating netns if the new netns was different. This caused issues with circular references, with two wireguard interfaces swapping namespaces. The solution is to rather not take any extra references at all, but instead simply invalidate the creating netns pointer when that netns is deleted. In order to prevent this from happening again, this commit improves the rough object leak tracking by allowing it to account for created and destroyed interfaces, aside from just peers and keys. That then makes it possible to check for the object leak when having two interfaces take a reference to each others' namespaces. Fixes: e7096c131e51 ("net: WireGuard secure network tunnel") Signed-off-by: Jason A. Donenfeld <Jason@zx2c4.com> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
2020-01-08net: introduce skb_list_walk_safe for skb segment walkingJason A. Donenfeld1-8/+0
As part of the continual effort to remove direct usage of skb->next and skb->prev, this patch adds a helper for iterating through the singly-linked variant of skb lists, which are used for lists of GSO packet. The name "skb_list_..." has been chosen to match the existing function, "kfree_skb_list, which also operates on these singly-linked lists, and the "..._walk_safe" part is the same idiom as elsewhere in the kernel. This patch removes the helper from wireguard and puts it into linux/skbuff.h, while making it a bit more robust for general usage. In particular, parenthesis are added around the macro argument usage, and it now accounts for trying to iterate through an already-null skb pointer, which will simply run the iteration zero times. This latter enhancement means it can be used to replace both do { ... } while and while (...) open-coded idioms. This should take care of these three possible usages, which match all current methods of iterations. skb_list_walk_safe(segs, skb, next) { ... } skb_list_walk_safe(skb, skb, next) { ... } skb_list_walk_safe(segs, skb, segs) { ... } Gcc appears to generate efficient code for each of these. Signed-off-by: Jason A. Donenfeld <Jason@zx2c4.com> Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>
2019-12-08net: WireGuard secure network tunnelJason A. Donenfeld1-0/+73
WireGuard is a layer 3 secure networking tunnel made specifically for the kernel, that aims to be much simpler and easier to audit than IPsec. Extensive documentation and description of the protocol and considerations, along with formal proofs of the cryptography, are available at: * https://www.wireguard.com/ * https://www.wireguard.com/papers/wireguard.pdf This commit implements WireGuard as a simple network device driver, accessible in the usual RTNL way used by virtual network drivers. It makes use of the udp_tunnel APIs, GRO, GSO, NAPI, and the usual set of networking subsystem APIs. It has a somewhat novel multicore queueing system designed for maximum throughput and minimal latency of encryption operations, but it is implemented modestly using workqueues and NAPI. Configuration is done via generic Netlink, and following a review from the Netlink maintainer a year ago, several high profile userspace tools have already implemented the API. This commit also comes with several different tests, both in-kernel tests and out-of-kernel tests based on network namespaces, taking profit of the fact that sockets used by WireGuard intentionally stay in the namespace the WireGuard interface was originally created, exactly like the semantics of userspace tun devices. See wireguard.com/netns/ for pictures and examples. The source code is fairly short, but rather than combining everything into a single file, WireGuard is developed as cleanly separable files, making auditing and comprehension easier. Things are laid out as follows: * noise.[ch], cookie.[ch], messages.h: These implement the bulk of the cryptographic aspects of the protocol, and are mostly data-only in nature, taking in buffers of bytes and spitting out buffers of bytes. They also handle reference counting for their various shared pieces of data, like keys and key lists. * ratelimiter.[ch]: Used as an integral part of cookie.[ch] for ratelimiting certain types of cryptographic operations in accordance with particular WireGuard semantics. * allowedips.[ch], peerlookup.[ch]: The main lookup structures of WireGuard, the former being trie-like with particular semantics, an integral part of the design of the protocol, and the latter just being nice helper functions around the various hashtables we use. * device.[ch]: Implementation of functions for the netdevice and for rtnl, responsible for maintaining the life of a given interface and wiring it up to the rest of WireGuard. * peer.[ch]: Each interface has a list of peers, with helper functions available here for creation, destruction, and reference counting. * socket.[ch]: Implementation of functions related to udp_socket and the general set of kernel socket APIs, for sending and receiving ciphertext UDP packets, and taking care of WireGuard-specific sticky socket routing semantics for the automatic roaming. * netlink.[ch]: Userspace API entry point for configuring WireGuard peers and devices. The API has been implemented by several userspace tools and network management utility, and the WireGuard project distributes the basic wg(8) tool. * queueing.[ch]: Shared function on the rx and tx path for handling the various queues used in the multicore algorithms. * send.c: Handles encrypting outgoing packets in parallel on multiple cores, before sending them in order on a single core, via workqueues and ring buffers. Also handles sending handshake and cookie messages as part of the protocol, in parallel. * receive.c: Handles decrypting incoming packets in parallel on multiple cores, before passing them off in order to be ingested via the rest of the networking subsystem with GRO via the typical NAPI poll function. Also handles receiving handshake and cookie messages as part of the protocol, in parallel. * timers.[ch]: Uses the timer wheel to implement protocol particular event timeouts, and gives a set of very simple event-driven entry point functions for callers. * main.c, version.h: Initialization and deinitialization of the module. * selftest/*.h: Runtime unit tests for some of the most security sensitive functions. * tools/testing/selftests/wireguard/netns.sh: Aforementioned testing script using network namespaces. This commit aims to be as self-contained as possible, implementing WireGuard as a standalone module not needing much special handling or coordination from the network subsystem. I expect for future optimizations to the network stack to positively improve WireGuard, and vice-versa, but for the time being, this exists as intentionally standalone. We introduce a menu option for CONFIG_WIREGUARD, as well as providing a verbose debug log and self-tests via CONFIG_WIREGUARD_DEBUG. Signed-off-by: Jason A. Donenfeld <Jason@zx2c4.com> Cc: David Miller <davem@davemloft.net> Cc: Greg KH <gregkh@linuxfoundation.org> Cc: Linus Torvalds <torvalds@linux-foundation.org> Cc: Herbert Xu <herbert@gondor.apana.org.au> Cc: linux-crypto@vger.kernel.org Cc: linux-kernel@vger.kernel.org Cc: netdev@vger.kernel.org Signed-off-by: David S. Miller <davem@davemloft.net>