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journal_wipe(9) [centos man page]

JOURNAL_WIPE(9) 					     The Linux Journalling API						   JOURNAL_WIPE(9)

NAME
journal_wipe - Wipe journal contents SYNOPSIS
int journal_wipe(journal_t * journal, int write); ARGUMENTS
journal Journal to act on. write flag (see below) DESCRIPTION
Wipe out all of the contents of a journal, safely. This will produce a warning if the journal contains any valid recovery information. Must be called between journal_init_*() and journal_load. If 'write' is non-zero, then we wipe out the journal on disk; otherwise we merely suppress recovery. AUTHORS
Roger Gammans <rgammans@computer-surgery.co.uk> Author. Stephen Tweedie <sct@redhat.com> Author. COPYRIGHT
Kernel Hackers Manual 3.10 June 2014 JOURNAL_WIPE(9)

Check Out this Related Man Page

JOURNAL_ABORT(9)					     The Linux Journalling API						  JOURNAL_ABORT(9)

NAME
journal_abort - Shutdown the journal immediately. SYNOPSIS
void journal_abort(journal_t * journal, int errno); ARGUMENTS
journal the journal to shutdown. errno an error number to record in the journal indicating the reason for the shutdown. DESCRIPTION
Perform a complete, immediate shutdown of the ENTIRE journal (not of a single transaction). This operation cannot be undone without closing and reopening the journal. The journal_abort function is intended to support higher level error recovery mechanisms such as the ext2/ext3 remount-readonly error mode. Journal abort has very specific semantics. Any existing dirty, unjournaled buffers in the main filesystem will still be written to disk by bdflush, but the journaling mechanism will be suspended immediately and no further transaction commits will be honoured. Any dirty, journaled buffers will be written back to disk without hitting the journal. Atomicity cannot be guaranteed on an aborted filesystem, but we _do_ attempt to leave as much data as possible behind for fsck to use for cleanup. Any attempt to get a new transaction handle on a journal which is in ABORT state will just result in an -EROFS error return. A journal_stop on an existing handle will return -EIO if we have entered abort state during the update. Recursive transactions are not disturbed by journal abort until the final journal_stop, which will receive the -EIO error. Finally, the journal_abort call allows the caller to supply an errno which will be recorded (if possible) in the journal superblock. This allows a client to record failure conditions in the middle of a transaction without having to complete the transaction to record the failure to disk. ext3_error, for example, now uses this functionality. Errors which originate from within the journaling layer will NOT supply an errno; a null errno implies that absolutely no further writes are done to the journal (unless there are any already in progress). AUTHORS
Roger Gammans <rgammans@computer-surgery.co.uk> Author. Stephen Tweedie <sct@redhat.com> Author. COPYRIGHT
Kernel Hackers Manual 2.6. July 2010 JOURNAL_ABORT(9)

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