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auparse_next_record(3) [centos man page]

AUPARSE_NEXT_RECORD(3)						  Linux Audit API					    AUPARSE_NEXT_RECORD(3)

NAME
auparse_next_record - move record cursor SYNOPSIS
#include <auparse.h> int auparse_next_record(auparse_state_t *au); DESCRIPTION
auparse_next_record will move the internal library cursors to point to the next record of the current event. You should not call this func- tion from a feed interface callback function. Doing so will deadlock the code. In that scenario, you should check the number of records in the current event with auparse_get_num_records and only call this if there are more records. RETURN VALUE
Returns -1 if an error occurs, 0 if no more records in current event, or 1 for success. SEE ALSO
auparse_next_event(3),auparse_get_num_records(3). AUTHOR
Steve Grubb Red Hat Feb 2007 AUPARSE_NEXT_RECORD(3)

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AUPARSE_FEED(3) 						  Linux Audit API						   AUPARSE_FEED(3)

NAME
auparse_feed - feed data into parser SYNOPSIS
#include <auparse.h> int auparse_feed(auparse_state_t *au, const char *data, size_t data_len); au The audit parse state data a buffer of data to feed into the parser, it is data_len bytes long. The data is copied in the parser, upon return the caller may free or reuse the data buffer. data_len number of bytes in data DESCRIPTION
auparse_feed supplies new data for the parser to consume. auparse_init() must have been called with a source type of AUSOURCE_FEED and a NULL pointer. The parser consumes as much data as it can invoking a user supplied callback specified with auparse_add_callback with a cb_event_type of AUPARSE_CB_EVENT_READY each time the parser recognizes a complete event in the data stream. Data not fully parsed will persist and be prepended to the next feed data. After all data has been feed to the parser auparse_flush_feed should be called to signal the end of input data and flush any pending parse data through the parsing system. EXAMPLE
void auparse_callback(auparse_state_t *au, auparse_cb_event_t cb_event_type, void *user_data) { int *event_cnt = (int *)user_data; if (cb_event_type == AUPARSE_CB_EVENT_READY) { if (auparse_first_record(au) <= 0) return; printf("event: %d ", *event_cnt); printf("records:%d ", auparse_get_num_records(au)); do { printf("fields:%d ", auparse_get_num_fields(au)); printf("type=%d ", auparse_get_type(au)); const au_event_t *e = auparse_get_timestamp(au); if (e == NULL) return; printf("event time: %u.%u:%lu ", (unsigned)e->sec, e->milli, e->serial); auparse_first_field(au); do { printf("%s=%s (%s) ", auparse_get_field_name(au), auparse_get_field_str(au), auparse_interpret_field(au)); } while (auparse_next_field(au) > 0); printf(" "); } while(auparse_next_record(au) > 0); (*event_cnt)++; } } main(int argc, char **argv) { char *filename = argv[1]; FILE *fp; char buf[256]; size_t len; int *event_cnt = malloc(sizeof(int)); au = auparse_init(AUSOURCE_FEED, 0); *event_cnt = 1; auparse_add_callback(au, auparse_callback, event_cnt, free); if ((fp = fopen(filename, "r")) == NULL) { fprintf(stderr, "could not open '%s', %s0, filename, strerror(errno)); return 1; } while ((len = fread(buf, 1, sizeof(buf), fp))) { auparse_feed(au, buf, len); } auparse_flush_feed(au); } RETURN VALUE
Returns -1 if an error occurs; otherwise, 0 for success. SEE ALSO
auparse_add_callback(3), auparse_flush_feed(3) AUTHOR
John Dennis Red Hat May 2007 AUPARSE_FEED(3)
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