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aio_cancel(2) [freebsd man page]

AIO_CANCEL(2)						      BSD System Calls Manual						     AIO_CANCEL(2)

NAME
aio_cancel -- cancel an outstanding asynchronous I/O operation (REALTIME) LIBRARY
Standard C Library (libc, -lc) SYNOPSIS
#include <aio.h> int aio_cancel(int fildes, struct aiocb *iocb); DESCRIPTION
The aio_cancel() system call cancels the outstanding asynchronous I/O request for the file descriptor specified in fildes. If iocb is speci- fied, only that specific asynchronous I/O request is cancelled. Normal asynchronous notification occurs for cancelled requests. Requests complete with an error result of ECANCELED. RESTRICTIONS
The aio_cancel() system call does not cancel asynchronous I/O requests for raw disk devices. The aio_cancel() system call will always return AIO_NOTCANCELED for file descriptors associated with raw disk devices. RETURN VALUES
The aio_cancel() system call returns -1 to indicate an error, or one of the following: [AIO_CANCELED] All outstanding requests meeting the criteria specified were cancelled. [AIO_NOTCANCELED] Some requests were not cancelled, status for the requests should be checked with aio_error(2). [AIO_ALLDONE] All of the requests meeting the criteria have finished. ERRORS
An error return from aio_cancel() indicates: [EBADF] The fildes argument is an invalid file descriptor. SEE ALSO
aio_error(2), aio_read(2), aio_return(2), aio_suspend(2), aio_write(2), aio(4) STANDARDS
The aio_cancel() system call is expected to conform to the IEEE Std 1003.1 (``POSIX.1'') standard. HISTORY
The aio_cancel() system call first appeared in FreeBSD 3.0. The first functional implementation of aio_cancel() appeared in FreeBSD 4.0. AUTHORS
This manual page was originally written by Wes Peters <wes@softweyr.com>. Christopher M Sedore <cmsedore@maxwell.syr.edu> updated it when aio_cancel() was implemented for FreeBSD 4.0. BSD
January 19, 2000 BSD

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AIO_CANCEL(3)						     Linux Programmer's Manual						     AIO_CANCEL(3)

NAME
aio_cancel - cancel an outstanding asynchronous I/O request SYNOPSIS
#include <aio.h> int aio_cancel(int fd, struct aiocb *aiocbp); Link with -lrt. DESCRIPTION
The aio_cancel() function attempts to cancel outstanding asynchronous I/O requests for the file descriptor fd. If aiocbp is NULL, all such requests are canceled. Otherwise, only the request described by the control block pointed to by aiocbp is canceled. (See aio(7) for a description of the aiocb structure.) Normal asynchronous notification occurs for canceled requests (see aio(7) and sigevent(7)). The request return status (aio_return(3)) is set to -1, and the request error status (aio_error(3)) is set to ECANCELED. The control block of requests that cannot be canceled is not changed. If the request could not be canceled, then it will terminate in the usual way after performing the I/O operation. (In this case, aio_error(3) will return the status EINPROGRESSS.) If aiocbp is not NULL, and fd differs from the file descriptor with which the asynchronous operation was initiated, unspecified results occur. Which operations are cancelable is implementation-defined. RETURN VALUE
The aio_cancel() function returns one of the following values: AIO_CANCELED All requests were successfully canceled. AIO_NOTCANCELED At least one of the requests specified was not canceled because it was in progress. In this case, one may check the status of indi- vidual requests using aio_error(3). AIO_ALLDONE All requests had already been completed before the call. -1 An error occurred. The cause of the error can be found by inspecting errno. ERRORS
EBADF fd is not a valid file descriptor. ENOSYS aio_cancel() is not implemented. VERSIONS
The aio_cancel() function is available since glibc 2.1. CONFORMING TO
POSIX.1-2001, POSIX.1-2008. EXAMPLE
See aio(7). SEE ALSO
aio_error(3), aio_fsync(3), aio_read(3), aio_return(3), aio_suspend(3), aio_write(3), lio_listio(3), aio(7) COLOPHON
This page is part of release 3.44 of the Linux man-pages project. A description of the project, and information about reporting bugs, can be found at http://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/. 2012-05-08 AIO_CANCEL(3)
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