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/* SPDX-License-Identifier: GPL-2.0-only */
* Copyright © 2015 Intel Corporation.
* Authors: David Woodhouse <>
#ifndef __INTEL_SVM_H__
#define __INTEL_SVM_H__
struct device;
struct svm_dev_ops {
void (*fault_cb)(struct device *dev, u32 pasid, u64 address,
void *private, int rwxp, int response);
/* Values for rxwp in fault_cb callback */
#define SVM_REQ_READ (1<<3)
#define SVM_REQ_WRITE (1<<2)
#define SVM_REQ_EXEC (1<<1)
#define SVM_REQ_PRIV (1<<0)
* The SVM_FLAG_PRIVATE_PASID flag requests a PASID which is *not* the "main"
* PASID for the current process. Even if a PASID already exists, a new one
* will be allocated. And the PASID allocated with SVM_FLAG_PRIVATE_PASID
* will not be given to subsequent callers. This facility allows a driver to
* disambiguate between multiple device contexts which access the same MM,
* if there is no other way to do so. It should be used sparingly, if at all.
* The SVM_FLAG_SUPERVISOR_MODE flag requests a PASID which can be used only
* for access to kernel addresses. No IOTLB flushes are automatically done
* for kernel mappings; it is valid only for access to the kernel's static
* 1:1 mapping of physical memory — not to vmalloc or even module mappings.
* A future API addition may permit the use of such ranges, by means of an
* explicit IOTLB flush call (akin to the DMA API's unmap method).
* It is unlikely that we will ever hook into flush_tlb_kernel_range() to
* do such IOTLB flushes automatically.
* The SVM_FLAG_GUEST_MODE flag is used when a PASID bind is for guest
* processes. Compared to the host bind, the primary differences are:
* 1. mm life cycle management
* 2. fault reporting
#define SVM_FLAG_GUEST_MODE (1<<2)
* The SVM_FLAG_GUEST_PASID flag is used when a guest has its own PASID space,
* which requires guest and host PASID translation at both directions.
#define SVM_FLAG_GUEST_PASID (1<<3)
#endif /* __INTEL_SVM_H__ */