path: root/t/perf/
AgeCommit message (Collapse)Author
2021-12-13t0000-t3999: detect and signal failure within loopEric Sunshine
Failures within `for` and `while` loops can go unnoticed if not detected and signaled manually since the loop itself does not abort when a contained command fails, nor will a failure necessarily be detected when the loop finishes since the loop returns the exit code of the last command it ran on the final iteration, which may not be the command which failed. Therefore, detect and signal failures manually within loops using the idiom `|| return 1` (or `|| exit 1` within subshells). Signed-off-by: Eric Sunshine <> Reviewed-by: Elijah Newren <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>
2021-12-13tests: fix broken &&-chains in compound statementsEric Sunshine
The top-level &&-chain checker built into t/ causes tests to magically exit with code 117 if the &&-chain is broken. However, it has the shortcoming that the magic does not work within `{...}` groups, `(...)` subshells, `$(...)` substitutions, or within bodies of compound statements, such as `if`, `for`, `while`, `case`, etc. `chainlint.sed` partly fills in the gap by catching broken &&-chains in `(...)` subshells, but bugs can still lurk behind broken &&-chains in the other cases. Fix broken &&-chains in compound statements in order to reduce the number of possible lurking bugs. Signed-off-by: Eric Sunshine <> Reviewed-by: Elijah Newren <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>
2020-08-21p5302: count up to online-cpus for thread testsJeff King
When PERF_EXTRA is enabled, p5302 checks the performance of index-pack with various numbers of threads. This can be useful for deciding what the default should be (which is currently capped at 3 threads based on the results of this script). However, we only go up to 8 threads, and modern machines may have more. Let's get the number of CPUs from test-tool, and test various numbers of threads between one and that maximum. Note that the current tests aren't all identical, as we have to set GIT_FORCE_THREADS for the --threads=1 test (which measures the overhead of starting a single worker thread versus the "0" case of using the main thread). To keep the loop simple, we'll keep the "0" case out of it, and set GIT_FORCE_THREADS=1 for all of the other cases (it's a noop for all but the "1" case, since numbers higher than 1 would always need threads). Note also that we could skip running "test-tool" if PERF_EXTRA isn't set. However, there's some small value in knowing the number of threads, so that we can mark each test as skipped in the output. Signed-off-by: Jeff King <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>
2020-08-21p5302: disable thread-count parameter tests by defaultJeff King
The primary function of the perf suite is to detect regressions (or improvements) between versions of Git. The only numbers we show a direct comparison for are timings between the same test run on two different versions. However, it can sometimes be used to collect other information. For instance, p5302 runs the same index-pack operation with different thread counts. The output doesn't directly compare these, but anybody interested in working on index-pack can manually compare the results. For a normal regression run of the full perf-suite, though, this incurs a significant cost to generate numbers nobody will actually look at; about 25% of the total time of the test suite is spent in p5302. And the low-thread-count runs are the most expensive part of it, since they're (unsurprisingly) not using as many threads. Let's skip these tests by default, but make it possible for people working on index-pack to still run them by setting an environment variable. Rather than make this specific to p5302, let's introduce a generic mechanism. This makes it possible to run the full suite with every possible test if somebody really wants to burn some CPU. Signed-off-by: Jeff King <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>
2019-04-23p5302: create the repo in each index-pack testJeff King
The p5302 script runs "index-pack --stdin" in each timing test. It does two things to try to get good timings: 1. we do the repo creation in a separate (non-timed) setup test, so that our timing is purely the index-pack run 2. we use a separate repo for each test; this is important because the presence of existing objects in the repo influences the result (because we'll end up doing collision checks against them) But this forgets one thing: we generally run each timed test multiple times to reduce the impact of noise. Which means that repeats of each test after the first will be subject to the collision slowdown from point 2, and we'll generally just end up taking the first time anyway. Instead, let's create the repo in the test (effectively undoing point 1). That does add a constant amount of extra work to each iteration, but it's quite small compared to the actual effects we're interested in measuring. Signed-off-by: Jeff King <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>
2017-02-06p5302: create repositories for index-pack results explicitlyRené Scharfe
Before 7176a314 (index-pack: complain when --stdin is used outside of a repo) index-pack silently created a non-existing target directory; now the command refuses to work unless it's used against a valid repository. That causes p5302 to fail, which relies on the former behavior. Fix it by setting up the destinations for its performance tests using git init. Signed-off-by: Rene Scharfe <> Acked-by: Jeff King <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <> use the $( ... ) construct for command substitutionElia Pinto
The Git CodingGuidelines prefer the $(...) construct for command substitution instead of using the backquotes `...`. The backquoted form is the traditional method for command substitution, and is supported by POSIX. However, all but the simplest uses become complicated quickly. In particular, embedded command substitutions and/or the use of double quotes require careful escaping with the backslash character. The patch was generated by: for _f in $(find . -name "*.sh") do sed -i 's@`\(.*\)`@$(\1)@g' ${_f} done and then carefully proof-read. Signed-off-by: Elia Pinto <> Reviewed-by: Matthieu Moy <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>
2012-05-07index-pack: support multithreaded delta resolvingNguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy
This puts delta resolving on each base on a separate thread, one base cache per thread. Per-thread data is grouped in struct thread_local. When running with nr_threads == 1, no pthreads calls are made. The system essentially runs in non-thread mode. An experiment on a Xeon 24 core machine with git.git shows that performance does not increase proportional to the number of cores. So by default, we use maximum 3 cores. Some numbers with --threads from 1 to 16: 1..4 real 0m8.003s 0m5.307s 0m4.321s 0m3.830s user 0m7.720s 0m8.009s 0m8.133s 0m8.305s sys 0m0.224s 0m0.372s 0m0.360s 0m0.360s 5..8 real 0m3.727s 0m3.604s 0m3.332s 0m3.369s user 0m9.361s 0m9.817s 0m9.525s 0m9.769s sys 0m0.584s 0m0.624s 0m0.540s 0m0.560s 9..12 real 0m3.036s 0m3.139s 0m3.177s 0m2.961s user 0m8.977s 0m10.205s 0m9.737s 0m10.073s sys 0m0.596s 0m0.680s 0m0.684s 0m0.680s 13..16 real 0m2.985s 0m2.894s 0m2.975s 0m2.971s user 0m9.825s 0m10.573s 0m10.833s 0m11.361s sys 0m0.788s 0m0.732s 0m0.904s 0m1.016s On an Intel dual core and linux-2.6.git 1..4 real 2m37.789s 2m7.963s 2m0.920s 1m58.213s user 2m28.415s 2m52.325s 2m50.176s 2m41.187s sys 0m7.808s 0m11.181s 0m11.224s 0m10.731s Thanks Ramsay Jones for troubleshooting and support on MinGW platform. Signed-off-by: Nguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy <> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <>