Re: [PATCH] usb: host: ehci: workaround PME bug on AMD EHCI controller
From: Rafael J. Wysocki
Date: Mon Jun 19 2017 - 18:08:23 EST
On Monday, June 19, 2017 02:32:57 PM Alan Stern wrote:
> On Mon, 19 Jun 2017, Bjorn Helgaas wrote:
> > > > Have you tested it with system suspend? That is, if you suspend the
> > > > whole computer, does plugging or unplugging a USB device cause the
> > > > system to wake up?
> > >
> > > No, the system will not wake up when plugging or unplugging.
> > > Tried several times, nether runtime PM enabled nor runtime PM disabled
> > > will wake up the system under S3, when (un)plugging USB devices.
> > Alan, I don't know what this test means for the patch
> > (http://marc.info/?l=linux-pci&m=149760607914628&w=2).
> > pci_target_state() is documented as "return the deepest state from
> > which the device can generate wake events." For this device, I guess
> > that means D2, and the patch should accomplish that.
> > I don't know what's supposed to happen to this device when the system
> > is in S3. I assume that if the system is in S3, most devices are in
> > D3. If this device is in D3, we won't get PMEs, which I guess is what
> > Kai-Heng is seeing. Is that the desired behavior? Or do we want the
> > PMEs enough that we should leave the device in D2 (if that's even
> > possible)?
> It's possible that the test was invalid. Kai-Heng did not say whether
> /sys/.../power/wakeup was set to "enabled" for both the EHCI controller
> and the USB root hub beneath it, before the test was started. If
> either of them was set to "disabled" then we would not expect a plug or
> unplug event to wake up the system.
> In any case, the controller should be set to the lowest power setting
> that is consistent with the desired wakeup behavior. If wakeup is set
> to "enabled" then the state should be D2 -- if possible. That's the
> theory, anyway. If the system supports putting devices only into D3
> during S3 sleep then there's no choice, but if we do have a choice then
> we should take it.
> BTW, I just noticed that pci_target_state() uses device_may_wakeup() to
> get the desired wakeup behavior. That is correct for system sleep, but
> it is wrong for runtime PM. For runtime PM, wakeup should be enabled
> whenever the hardware allows it, so the test should be
> This means that pci_target_state() should behave differently depending
> on whether it is called from pci_prepare_to_sleep() or from
> pci_finish_runtime_suspend(). Probably nobody noticed this before
> because it usually doesn't make any difference.
Right, this is a bug.
Let me cut a fix for it.