tcpip/transport/tcp: read side only shutdown of an endpoint

Support shutdown on only the read side of an endpoint. Reads performed
after a call to Shutdown with only the ShutdownRead flag will return
ErrClosedForReceive without data.

Break out the shutdown(2) with SHUT_RD syscall test into to two tests.
The first tests that no packets are sent when shutting down the read
side of a socket. The second tests that, after shutting down the read
side of a socket, unread data can still be read, or an EOF if there is
no more data to read.

Change-Id: I9d7c0a06937909cbb466b7591544a4bcaebb11ce
PiperOrigin-RevId: 244459430
3 files changed
tree: f0d52df2df455ef90e177155e5c962969ea2fc87
  1. .bazelrc
  2. .github/
  3. .gitignore
  4. BUILD
  5. CODE_OF_CONDUCT.md
  6. CONTRIBUTING.md
  7. LICENSE
  8. README.md
  9. WORKSPACE
  10. g3doc/
  11. kokoro/
  12. pkg/
  13. runsc/
  14. test/
  15. third_party/
  16. tools/
  17. vdso/
README.md

gVisor

What is gVisor?

gVisor is a user-space kernel, written in Go, that implements a substantial portion of the Linux system surface. It includes an Open Container Initiative (OCI) runtime called runsc that provides an isolation boundary between the application and the host kernel. The runsc runtime integrates with Docker and Kubernetes, making it simple to run sandboxed containers.

Why does gVisor exist?

Containers are not a sandbox. While containers have revolutionized how we develop, package, and deploy applications, running untrusted or potentially malicious code without additional isolation is not a good idea. The efficiency and performance gains from using a single, shared kernel also mean that container escape is possible with a single vulnerability.

gVisor is a user-space kernel for containers. It limits the host kernel surface accessible to the application while still giving the application access to all the features it expects. Unlike most kernels, gVisor does not assume or require a fixed set of physical resources; instead, it leverages existing host kernel functionality and runs as a normal user-space process. In other words, gVisor implements Linux by way of Linux.

gVisor should not be confused with technologies and tools to harden containers against external threats, provide additional integrity checks, or limit the scope of access for a service. One should always be careful about what data is made available to a container.

Documentation

User documentation and technical architecture, including quick start guides, can be found at gvisor.dev.

Installing from source

Status

gVisor currently requires x86_64 Linux to build, though support for other architectures may become available in the future.

Requirements

Make sure the following dependencies are installed:

Getting the source

Clone the repository:

git clone https://gvisor.googlesource.com/gvisor gvisor
cd gvisor

Building

Build and install the runsc binary:

bazel build runsc
sudo cp ./bazel-bin/runsc/linux_amd64_pure_stripped/runsc /usr/local/bin

Testing

The test suite can be run with Bazel:

bazel test ...

Using remote execution

If you have a Remote Build Execution environment, you can use it to speed up build and test cycles.

You must authenticate with the project first:

gcloud auth application-default login --no-launch-browser

Then invoke bazel with the following flags:

--config=remote
--project_id=$PROJECT
--remote_instance_name=projects/$PROJECT/instances/default_instance

You can also add those flags to your local ~/.bazelrc to avoid needing to specify them each time on the command line.

Community & Governance

The governance model is documented in our community repository.

The gvisor-users mailing list and gvisor-dev mailing list are good starting points for questions and discussion.

Security

Sensitive security-related questions, comments and disclosures can be sent to the gvisor-security mailing list. The full security disclosure policy is defined in the community repository.

Contributing

See Contributing.md.