author Norm Jacobs <Norm.Jacobs@Oracle.COM>
Thu, 11 Feb 2016 22:32:09 -0800
changeset 5453 12788f3c6c43
parent 5107 b5545e1bba48
child 5454 1efad1afb469
permissions -rw-r--r--
22302071 diffutils builds with the wrong compiler

                Userland Consolidation Packaging Guidelines.

	Each component that integrates into the Userland consolidation must have at
least one package manifest that describes the content to be delivered.  In some
cases components *may* deliver through multiple packages.  Canonical component
package manifests must be placed in the component's build directory.  They also
must be named *.p5m.

    In order to understand what must go in the content of a package manifest,
it's useful to have an understanding of how a canonical manifest is transformed
into a final manifest used for package publication.  Manifest transformation
takes the following basic path:

    canonical manifest
    mogrified manifest
    mangled manifest file contents
    dependencies generated
    dependencies resolved
    manifest validation
    publication manifest

Canonical Manifest
    The canonical manifest contains actions that can't otherwise be generated
    automatically from the data encapsulated in the component Makefile, gate
    transformations, build tree, and packaging tools.  This includes actions
    for license information, some path related attributes, legacy actions, 
    non-discoverable dependencies, users, groups, drivers, and others.

    Actions that are associated with objects that are specific to a single
    architecture should be tagged with a 'variant.arch' attribute specific to
    the architecture that applied to the action.  Ex:
        file path=/usr/lib/$(MACH64)/ variant.arch=i386

    Actions for editable files must include an appropriate 'preserve' attribute:
        file path=etc/gnu/a2ps.cfg preserve=true mode=0644

    license actions should be placed in the canonical manifest, as should a
    handful of other special actions noted in the "Manually generated actions"
    section just below.

Manually generated actions
    * is a terse description of what utilities,
      libraries and/or services the package provides.  This should be short,
      specific, concise text, identifying the technology covered by the
      associated license(s).  It should fit naturally in the sentence "This
      package may contain XXX."  For example, "XXX" might be "the tar command"
      or "bzip2 compression software."  When appropriate, this may begin with
      "portions of" or another, more specific qualifying clause.
    * is the Oracle 3rd party license number.
    * info.classification is "org.opensolaris.category.2008:FOO" where FOO
      varies according to the sorts of utilities, libraries and/or services
      that the package provides.  Existing packages contain most useful
      values; check them out to find the closest match.  For a complete
      list of allowed values, refer to the Solaris system file
      /usr/share/lib/pkg/ .
    * org.opensolaris.arc-caseid is typically "PSARC/YYYY/###" and multiple
      different values are allowed.
    * pkg.summary is a short synopsis of what the package provides.
    * org.opensolaris.consolidation is the name of the consolidation delivering
      the package.  In Userland, this is $(CONSOLIDATION) (which expands to
      "Userland" during the build).  Manifests in the Userland gate can also
      decorate this package attribute with an 'incorporate={incorporation-name}'
      decoration to specify where the package should be incorporated at the end
      of the userland build.  A special value of 'none' will cause the package
      to be unincorporated and float freely from the rest of the rest of the
      packages.  Note that unincorporated packages don't automatically get
      updated with the rest of the system when 'pkg update' is run unless the
      unincorporated package(s) are specified on the command line.

Mogrified Manifest
    The canonical manifest is combined with a set of the transforms
    in $(WS_TOP)/transforms, and a set of macros to more complete
    package manifest using pkgmogrify(1).  The transforms apply default
    attributes to the various actions in the canonical manifest(s).  More
    detail about the attributes can be found in the transform file themselves.
    The macros applied at the time of mogrification are as follows:

Dependencies Generated
    The mogrified manifest and the prototype install tree are passed through
    pkgdepend(1) to generate a set of dependencies for the package content.
    These dependencies are only those that "pkgdepend generate" can determine
    on its own.  Additional dependencies that cannot be automatically
    determined by pkgdepend(1) should be placed in the canonical manifest.
    Statically defined dependencies should be described in a canonical manifest
    in an unresolved form (ie. the form generated by "pkgdepend generate").
	    depend fmri=__TBD pkg.debug.depend.file=etc/passwd \
		        pkg.debug.reason=usr/bin/vipw type=require

        depend fmri=__TBD pkg.debug.depend.file=sh \
                pkg.debug.depend.path=usr/bin \
                pkg.debug.depend.reason=usr/bin/psmandup \
                pkg.debug.depend.type=script type=require

    This will allow the next step to resolve all dependencies to their proper

Dependencies Resolved
    The manifest with unresolved dependencies is passed through pkgdepend(1)
    again to resolve dependencies against the package repositories.  The result
    is a manifest that is suitable for publication.  All these manifests are
    processed together in a single step, which is more efficient than resolving
    dependencies in each manifest separately.  While each manifest ends up with
    a .depend.res copy in the build directory, the umbrella dependency
    resolution target is {build-dir}/.resolved-$(MACH).

    The resolution step is also set up to use the -e flag to pkgdepend resolve,
    which limits the set of packages it looks at to resolve the dependencies it
    generated in the previous step.  This makes the resolution step a great deal
    faster, but requires that you include a static list of these packages in
    your component Makefile REQUIRED_PACKAGES macro.  You can automatically
    add REQURIED_PACKAGES settings for the packages used in dependency
    resolution by running "gmake REQUIRED_PACKAGES".  Once you have done so,
    you should manually verify the Makefile additions.

Manifest Validation
    The resolved manifest(s) and prototype install tree are passed through
    a set of validations.  This includes running pkglint(1), comparing the
    manifest content to the prototype install tree, and validation of the file
    content of the prototype install tree.  Any anomalies are reported.
    Content validation is performed by extension to pkglint(1) in

    Note that when integrating new packages, and one or more of them depends
    on or more of the others, then this may result:
        WARNING pkglint.action005.1      obsolete dependency check skipped:
            unable to find dependency (target pkg) for (source pkg)
    This means that the target package was not found in the reference repo,
    which was the source of the pkglint cache that was created when 'gmake
    setup' was run after the workspace was created; thus the warning is
    harmless and can be ignored in this circumstance.

    Once manifest validation has occurred, the package(s) is/are finally
    published to the workspace package repository.

    Many facets are automatically set by default via transforms 
    in $(WS_TOPS)/transforms, such as facet.doc.*, facet.devel, etc.


    In most cases, we do not include files in the package manifest
    if they are used exclusively for testing that component.
    If we do include component test files, they should be tagged
    with the facet optional.test=true.  There is no default transform
    for such files, since they do not follow a naming pattern.
    See the components python/python-3{4,5}, mailman, or 
    python/astroid for examples.


    Renames in IPS are tricky.  We will use a case study to illustrate how
    this needs to work.

    All of the library/python-2/FOO modules that we had in Userland at the
    time were renamed to library/python/FOO in s12_41.  This involved:
    * changing the FMRI to drop the "-2"
    * adding an optional dependency on the old name at the version and build
      in which the rename occurred; this forces the rename
      * depend type=optional fmri=library/python-2/FOO-$(PYV)@VERSION,BUILD
      where FOO is the component name (e.g., "alembic", "amqp", etc.),
      "$(PYV)" is that literal string, VERSION was the expanded value of
      COMPONENT_VERSION from each component's Makefile (e.g., "0.6.0"
      for alembic, "1.0.12" for amqp, etc.), and BUILD was set to
      "5.12-".  Note that BUILD needs to be set to
      the value of the build you are integrating into.
    * creation of the file "history" (or adding to it if it already exists)
      in each affected component directory; one or more new lines should be
      added (typically one for the versionless package, plus one for each
      versioned instance of the package) with syntax:
      for renames and:
      for obsoletions, where FOO, VERSION and BUILD are all as above.  Most
      Python modules, including the two mentioned above, have such files
      which can serve as examples.

    So far, not too bad.  This gets slightly more complicated when back-
    porting in that BUILD needs to be set to the back-port build (e.g.,
    "5.11-", as was the case for tkinter-27) rather than
    the S12 build.

    If the component is at the same version as when the rename was done, then
    that's it.  But if the component has since been upgraded, then care must
    be taken to set VERSION in both places above to the value that it was in
    s12_41 when the rename was originally done.  In particular, the latest
    version of a package name in an earlier release branch must not be greater
    than the latest version of that same package name in the newer release
    branch.  Otherwise the audits from Release Engineering will complain and
    our gatekeeper will make you do a follow-up push to fix this.

# vi:set fdm=marker expandtab ts=4:

Component EOF (End Of Feature) 
This is a brief description on how to remove a component from Userland for
an EOF.

Deleting the Component

At some point, you will need to do a "hg remove" of the component's directory.
This can be done before or after you make the necessary entry in the
components/meta-packages/history/history file.  In this file you will see plenty
of examples like this:

backup/[email protected]

You will need to make sure you have the correct package name, version, and
build you are targeting for the EOF for your new entry.  Also check for an old
SUNW entry at the top of the file.  If there is one you will need to change
this to match the targeted build.  So something like this:

[email protected],5.11-0.133 backup/[email protected]

Should be changed to:

[email protected]

Remember that the package may have had numerous names in its history.
Generally the way to find this is by using:

    pkg search -o search.match_type, depend::<package name>

First with the package to be EOF'ed, and then examining each of the dependent
packages. If there are require dependencies on any of the dependents, then the
latter should be examined to see if it need to be either EOF'ed at the same
time, or at least updated to remove the dependency you're trying to EOF.

Check to see if the package you are removing is referenced by a group package
(pkg list -n 'group/*').  See the 'EOFs and Removals' and 'Group Packages'
sections in /usr/src/pkg/README.pkg from the on-gate for further details. 


To test your changes the first thing you will need to do is to invoke
'gmake publish' from the components/meta-packages/history directory or at the
top level (a full Userland build) if you are removing multiple components.  Once
this is complete you will need to setup a client with the EOF package(s)

Then perform the following steps:

1. # pkg set-publisher \
     -P -p file:///net/strax/builds/your_name/your_dir/i386/repo

If you are removing just a single component:

2. pkg change-facet 'facet.version-lock.<eof_package_name_goes_here>=false'
3. pkg update pkg://nightly/<eof_package_name_goes_here>

After the update the component package should be removed from the test system.

If you are removing multiple components:

2. pkg change-facet \
3. pkg update pkg://nightly/consolidation/userland/userland-incorporation

After the update the EOF component packages should be removed from the test

For languages and anything else that has modules or is otherwise part of the
Userland build environment you will need to do a full build, of both ISAs, on
the test machines you just updated.