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SQLITE3_IO_METHODS(3)      Library Functions Manual      SQLITE3_IO_METHODS(3)

     sqlite3_io_methods, sqlite3_io_methods - OS Interface File Virtual
     Methods Object

     typedef struct sqlite3_io_methods sqlite3_io_methods;
     struct sqlite3_io_methods;

     Every file opened by the sqlite3_vfs.xOpen method populates an
     sqlite3_file object (or, more commonly, a subclass of the sqlite3_file
     object) with a pointer to an instance of this object.  This object
     defines the methods used to perform various operations against the open
     file represented by the sqlite3_file object.

     If the sqlite3_vfs.xOpen method sets the sqlite3_file.pMethods element to
     a non-NULL pointer, then the sqlite3_io_methods.xClose method may be
     invoked even if the sqlite3_vfs.xOpen reported that it failed.  The only
     way to prevent a call to xClose following a failed sqlite3_vfs.xOpen is
     for the sqlite3_vfs.xOpen to set the sqlite3_file.pMethods element to

     The flags argument to xSync may be one of SQLITE_SYNC_NORMAL or
     SQLITE_SYNC_FULL.  The first choice is the normal fsync().  The second
     choice is a Mac OS X style fullsync.  The SQLITE_SYNC_DATAONLY flag may
     be ORed in to indicate that only the data of the file and not its inode
     needs to be synced.

     The integer values to xLock() and xUnlock() are one of






     xLock() increases the lock.  xUnlock() decreases the lock.  The
     xCheckReservedLock() method checks whether any database connection,
     either in this process or in some other process, is holding a RESERVED,
     PENDING, or EXCLUSIVE lock on the file.  It returns true if such a lock
     exists and false otherwise.

     The xFileControl() method is a generic interface that allows custom VFS
     implementations to directly control an open file using the
     sqlite3_file_control() interface.  The second "op" argument is an integer
     opcode.  The third argument is a generic pointer intended to point to a
     structure that may contain arguments or space in which to write return
     values.  Potential uses for xFileControl() might be functions to enable
     blocking locks with timeouts, to change the locking strategy (for example
     to use dot-file locks), to inquire about the status of a lock, or to
     break stale locks.  The SQLite core reserves all opcodes less than 100
     for its own use.  A  list of opcodes less than 100 is available.
     Applications that define a custom xFileControl method should use opcodes
     greater than 100 to avoid conflicts.  VFS implementations should return
     SQLITE_NOTFOUND for file control opcodes that they do not recognize.

     The xSectorSize() method returns the sector size of the device that
     underlies the file.  The sector size is the minimum write that can be
     performed without disturbing other bytes in the file.  The
     xDeviceCharacteristics() method returns a bit vector describing behaviors
     of the underlying device:















     The SQLITE_IOCAP_ATOMIC property means that all writes of any size are
     atomic.  The SQLITE_IOCAP_ATOMICnnn values mean that writes of blocks
     that are nnn bytes in size and are aligned to an address which is an
     integer multiple of nnn are atomic.  The SQLITE_IOCAP_SAFE_APPEND value
     means that when data is appended to a file, the data is appended first
     then the size of the file is extended, never the other way around.  The
     SQLITE_IOCAP_SEQUENTIAL property means that information is written to
     disk in the same order as calls to xWrite().

     If xRead() returns SQLITE_IOERR_SHORT_READ it must also fill in the
     unread portions of the buffer with zeros.  A VFS that fails to zero-fill
     short reads might seem to work.  However, failure to zero-fill short
     reads will eventually lead to database corruption.

     SQLITE_FCNTL_LOCKSTATE(3), sqlite3_file(3), sqlite3_file_control(3),

NetBSD 8.0                      March 11, 2017                      NetBSD 8.0