On 12/10/2016 15:34:46 CEST, Kalle Valo wrote:
> "Vittorio Gambaletta (VittGam)" <linux-wirel...@vittgam.net> writes:
>> On 04/10/2016 17:46:44 CEST, Kalle Valo wrote:
>>> "Vittorio Gambaletta (VittGam)" <linux-wirel...@vittgam.net> writes:
>>>> If generic entries are positioned above specific ones, then the
>>>> former will be matched first and used instead of the latter.
>>>> Cc: <linux-wirel...@vger.kernel.org>
>>>> Cc: <ath9k-de...@qca.qualcomm.com>
>>>> Cc: <email@example.com>
>>>> Cc: <sta...@vger.kernel.org>
>>>> Signed-off-by: Vittorio Gambaletta <linuxb...@vittgam.net>
>>> Why? What kind of bug you are fixing? You are not really describing the
>>> problem you are trying fix.
>> The active_high LED of my Wistron DNMA-92 is still being recognized as
>> active_low on 4.7.6 mainline.
> This kind of information is important, always add that to the commit log
> so that we don't need to guess.
Okay, sorry about missing that before.
>> When I was preparing my former patch to fix that, I initially added the
>> PCI_DEVICE_SUB section for 0x0029/0x2096 above the PCI_VDEVICE section
>> for 0x0029; but then I moved the former below the latter after seeing
>> how 0x002A sections were sorted in the file.
>> I must have somehow messed up with testing, because I tested the final
>> version of that patch before sending it, and it was apparently working;
>> but now it is not working on 4.7.6 mainline.
>> With this patch, 0x0029/0x2096 has finally got active_high LED on
> I'm confused, are you now saying that this patch doesn't work?
No: the previous patch (which is already merged and added the LED driver_data
for my card) doesn't work. This one does work.
>> So, after seeing that the rest of the file is sorted this way (generic
>> section after the specific ones), I concluded that the 0x002A sorting
>> was wrong in the first place, and so is 0x0029. Then I sent this patch
>> to fix this.
> I can't see how changing the order in ath_pci_id_table would make any
> difference in functionality, but I might be missing something.
It does: I've looked through the relevant code, and found that PCI device
matching from that table is done sequentially in pci_match_id() from
So if a generic PCI_VDEVICE entry (that has both subvendor and subdevice IDs
set to PCI_ANY_ID) is put before a more specific one (PCI_DEVICE_SUB), then
the generic PCI_VDEVICE entry will match first and will be used.
>>> And your email headers look weird:
>>> To: <kv...@codeaurora.org>
>>> Cc: <linux-wirel...@vger.kernel.org>
>>> Cc: <ath9k-de...@qca.qualcomm.com>
>>> Cc: <ath9k-de...@venema.h4ckr.net>
>>> Cc: <sta...@vger.kernel.org>
>>> Date: Mon, 3 Oct 2016 12:00:56 +0200
>>> What software are you using to send this? Only one CC header is valid
>>> according to the spec (thanks to Luca for checking) even though mailers
>>> seem to handle multiple CC headers. But for example my patchwork script
>>> fails with this and uses only the first CC header.
>> Sorry about this, I used a custom mailer to send the patch since I was
>> having problems with git-send-email...
> Ok, that explains it.
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