[PATCH 2/3] docs/vm: numa_memory_policy: s/Linux memory policy/NUMA memory policy/
From: Mike Rapoport
Date: Tue May 08 2018 - 03:03:04 EST
The document describes NUMA memory policy and as it is a part of the Linux
documentation it's obvious that this is Linux memory policy. Besides,
"Linux memory policy" may refer to other policies, e.g. memory hotplug
policy, and using term NUMA makes the documentation less ambiguous.
Signed-off-by: Mike Rapoport <rppt@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
Documentation/vm/numa_memory_policy.rst | 14 +++++++-------
1 file changed, 7 insertions(+), 7 deletions(-)
diff --git a/Documentation/vm/numa_memory_policy.rst b/Documentation/vm/numa_memory_policy.rst
index ac0b396..d78c5b3 100644
@@ -1,10 +1,10 @@
-Linux Memory Policy
+NUMA Memory Policy
-What is Linux Memory Policy?
+What is NUMA Memory Policy?
In the Linux kernel, "memory policy" determines from which node the kernel will
@@ -162,7 +162,7 @@ Shared Policy
Components of Memory Policies
-A Linux memory policy consists of a "mode", optional mode flags, and
+A NUMA memory policy consists of a "mode", optional mode flags, and
an optional set of nodes. The mode determines the behavior of the
policy, the optional mode flags determine the behavior of the mode,
and the optional set of nodes can be viewed as the arguments to the
@@ -172,7 +172,7 @@ Internally, memory policies are implemented by a reference counted
structure, struct mempolicy. Details of this structure will be
discussed in context, below, as required to explain the behavior.
-Linux memory policy supports the following 4 behavioral modes:
+NUMA memory policy supports the following 4 behavioral modes:
This mode is only used in the memory policy APIs. Internally,
@@ -245,7 +245,7 @@ MPOL_INTERLEAVED
address range or file. During system boot up, the temporary
interleaved system default policy works in this mode.
-Linux memory policy supports the following optional mode flags:
+NUMA memory policy supports the following optional mode flags:
This flag specifies that the nodemask passed by