Allows a thread to wait on many sockets at once. The standard usage pattern would be for a single I/O thread to:
Create its own SbSocketWaiter.
Wait on the SbSocketWaiter, indefinitely if no scheduled tasks, or timed if there are scheduled future tasks.
While waiting, the SbSocketWaiter will call back to service ready SbSockets.
Wake up, if signaled to do so.
If ready to exit, go to 7.
Add and remove SbSockets to and from the SbSocketWaiter, and go to 2.
Destroy its SbSocketWaiter and exit.
If another thread wants to queue immediate or schedule future work on the I/O thread, it needs to call SbSocketWaiterWakeUp() on the SbSocketWaiter after queuing the work item, or the SbSocketWaiter is not otherwise guaranteed to wake up.
Well-defined value for an invalid socket watcher handle.
All the interests that a socket may register for on a waiter.
No interests whatsoever.
An interest in or readiness to read from a socket without blocking.
An interest in or readiness to write to a socket without blocking.
Possible reasons why a call to SbSocketWaiterWaitTimed returned.
The wait didn't block because the waiter was invalid.
The wait stopped because the timeout expired.
The wait stopped because a call to SbSocketWaiterWakeUp was consumed.
A handle to a socket waiter.
typedef SbSocketWaiterPrivate* SbSocketWaiter
Function pointer for socket waiter callbacks.
typedef void(* SbSocketWaiterCallback) (SbSocketWaiter waiter, SbSocket socket, void *context, int ready_interests)
Adds a new socket to be waited on by the
waiter with a bitfield of
interests. This function should only be called on the thread that waits on
socket is already registered with this or another waiter, the function does
nothing and returns
false. The client must remove the socket and then add it
back with the new
socket is already ready for one or more of the operations set in the
interests mask, then the callback will be called on the next call to either
SbSocketWaiterWait() or SbSocketWaiterWaitTimed().
waiter: An SbSocketWaiter that waits on the socket for the specified set of
socket: The SbSocket on which the waiter waits.
callback: The function that is called when the event fires. The
context are all passed to the callback, along with a
interests that the socket is actually ready for.
bitfield that identifies operations for which the socket is waiting.
persistent: Identifies the procedure that will be followed for removing the
socketstays registered with
waiteruntil SbSocketWaiterRemove() is called with
socketis removed after the next call to
callback, even if not all registered
bool SbSocketWaiterAdd(SbSocketWaiter waiter, SbSocket socket, void *context, SbSocketWaiterCallback callback, int interests, bool persistent)
The results of two threads waiting on the same waiter is undefined and will not work. Except for the SbSocketWaiterWakeUp() function, SbSocketWaiters are not thread-safe and don't expect to be modified concurrently.
waiter and removes all sockets still registered by way of
SbSocketWaiterAdd. This function may be called on any thread as long as there is
no risk of concurrent access to the waiter.
waiter: The SbSocketWaiter to be destroyed.
bool SbSocketWaiterDestroy(SbSocketWaiter waiter)
Returns whether the given socket handle is valid.
static bool SbSocketWaiterIsValid(SbSocketWaiter watcher)
Removes a socket, previously added with SbSocketWaiterAdd(), from a waiter. This function should only be called on the thread that waits on this waiter.
The return value indicates whether the waiter still waits on the socket. If
socket wasn't registered with
waiter, then the function is a no-op and
waiter: The waiter from which the socket is removed.
socket: The socket to
remove from the waiter.
bool SbSocketWaiterRemove(SbSocketWaiter waiter, SbSocket socket)
Waits on all registered sockets, calling the registered callbacks if and when the corresponding sockets become ready for an interested operation. This version exits only after SbSocketWaiterWakeUp() is called. This function should only be called on the thread that waits on this waiter.
void SbSocketWaiterWait(SbSocketWaiter waiter)
Behaves similarly to SbSocketWaiterWait(), but this function also causes
waiter to exit on its own after at least
duration has passed if
SbSocketWaiterWakeUp() it not called by that time.
The return value indicates the reason that the socket waiter exited. This function should only be called on the thread that waits on this waiter.
duration: The minimum amount of time after which the socket waiter should exit
if it is not woken up before then. As with SbThreadSleep() (see thread.h), this
function may wait longer than
duration, such as if the timeout expires while a
callback is being fired.
SbSocketWaiterResult SbSocketWaiterWaitTimed(SbSocketWaiter waiter, SbTime duration)
waiter once. This is the only thread-safe waiter function. It can can
be called from a SbSocketWaiterCallback to wake up its own waiter, and it can
also be called from another thread at any time. In either case, the waiter will
exit the next wait gracefully, first completing any in-progress callback.
Each time this function is called, it causes the waiter to wake up once, regardless of whether the waiter is currently waiting. If the waiter is not waiting, the function takes effect immediately the next time the waiter waits. The number of wake-ups accumulates, and the queue is only consumed as the waiter waits and then is subsequently woken up again. For example, if you call this function 7 times, then SbSocketWaiterWait() and WaitTimed() will not block the next 7 times they are called.
waiter: The socket waiter to be woken up.
void SbSocketWaiterWakeUp(SbSocketWaiter waiter)