Of course without nanoseconds support in the BSP measuring the timer callback duration is difficult as most calls will be less than a tick.
On Tue, 14 Jan 2020 at 08:41, Matthew J Fletcher <ami...@gmail.com> wrote: > Ok, > > So first step is to create a wrapper that all timers fire through, then an > array to count the number of invocations per timer_id, after that some per > timer_id time accounting. > > Will let you know if its anything outside my application. > > > On Mon, 13 Jan 2020 at 15:01, Joel Sherrill <j...@rtems.org> wrote: > >> >> >> On Mon, Jan 13, 2020 at 8:53 AM Matthew J Fletcher <ami...@gmail.com> >> wrote: >> >>> Hi, >>> >>> My application seems to be using around 1/3rd of its total cpu usage in >>> the 'TIME' task,. is this the task created by rtems_timer_initiate_server() >>> ? >>> >> >> Yes. >> >>> >>> What would be the best way to get more information,. are there console >>> commands that would emit more data, or do i need to instrument my >>> application to see usage of all rtems_timer_xx callbacks ? >>> >> >> rtems_timer_server_xx would be the ones going to the TIME Server. >> >> But 1/3 seems quite excessive. I would assume one of your timer server >> routines is doing something unexpectedly heavy CPU-wise. >> >> I don't think there is any instrumentation in the server which would >> help. Measuring the execution time of each invocation is what comes to >> mind. My first thought is that this would be a nice debug option for >> timers. But I am not sure how good this would be for ISR style. >> >> --joel >> >>> >>> regards >>> --- >>> Matthew J Fletcher >>> >>> _______________________________________________ >>> users mailing list >>> email@example.com >>> http://lists.rtems.org/mailman/listinfo/users >> >> > > -- > > regards > --- > Matthew J Fletcher > > -- regards --- Matthew J Fletcher
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