- write data to the mapped memory address, device register or allocated DMA memory address
#include <sys/ddi.h> #include <sys/sunddi.h> void ddi_rep_put8(ddi_acc_handle_t handle, uint8_t *host_addr, uint8_t *dev_addr, size_t repcount, uint_t flags);
void ddi_rep_put16(ddi_acc_handle_t handle, uint16_t *host_addr, uint16_t *dev_addr, size_t repcount, uint_t flags);
void ddi_rep_put32(ddi_acc_handle_t handle, uint32_t *host_addr, uint32_t *dev_addr, size_t repcount, uint_t flags);
void ddi_rep_put64(ddi_acc_handle_t handle, uint64_t *host_addr, uint64_t *dev_addr, size_t repcount, uint_t flags);
Solaris DDI specific (Solaris DDI).
The data access handle returned from setup calls, such as ddi_regs_map_setup(9F).
Base host address.
Base device address.
Number of data accesses to perform.
Device address flags:
Automatically increment the device address, dev_addr, during data accesses.
Do not advance the device address, dev_addr, during data accesses.
These routines generate multiple writes to the mapped memory or device register. repcount data is copied from the host address, host_addr, to the device address, dev_addr. For each input datum, the ddi_rep_put8(), ddi_rep_put16(), ddi_rep_put32(), and ddi_rep_put64() functions write 8 bits, 16 bits, 32 bits, and 64 bits of data, respectively, to the device address, dev_addr. dev_addr and host_addr must be aligned to the datum boundary described by the function.
Each individual datum will automatically be translated to maintain a consistent view between the host and the device based on the encoded information in the data access handle. The translation may involve byte-swapping if the host and the device have incompatible endian characteristics.
When the flags argument is set to DDI_DEV_AUTOINCR, these functions treat the device address, dev_addr, as a memory buffer location on the device and increment its address on the next input datum. However, when the flags argument is set to DDI_DEV_NO_AUTOINCR, the same device address will be used for every datum access. For example, this flag may be useful when writing to a data register.
These functions can be called from user, kernel, or interrupt context.
The functions described in this manual page previously used symbolic names which specified their data access size; the function names have been changed so they now specify a fixed-width data size. See the following table for the new name equivalents: