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pclose: uzavřete proud potrubí z nebo z procesu

Originální popis anglicky: pclose - close a pipe stream to or from a process

Návod, kniha: POSIX Programmer's Manual


#include <stdio.h>
int pclose(FILE * stream);


The pclose() function shall close a stream that was opened by popen(), wait for the command to terminate, and return the termination status of the process that was running the command language interpreter. However, if a call caused the termination status to be unavailable to pclose(), then pclose() shall return -1 with errno set to [ECHILD] to report this situation. This can happen if the application calls one of the following functions:
waitpid() with a pid argument less than or equal to 0 or equal to the process ID of the command line interpreter
Any other function not defined in this volume of IEEE Std 1003.1-2001 that could do one of the above
In any case, pclose() shall not return before the child process created by popen() has terminated.
If the command language interpreter cannot be executed, the child termination status returned by pclose() shall be as if the command language interpreter terminated using exit(127) or _exit(127).
The pclose() function shall not affect the termination status of any child of the calling process other than the one created by popen() for the associated stream.
If the argument stream to pclose() is not a pointer to a stream created by popen(), the result of pclose() is undefined.


Upon successful return, pclose() shall return the termination status of the command language interpreter. Otherwise, pclose() shall return -1 and set errno to indicate the error.


The pclose() function shall fail if:
The status of the child process could not be obtained, as described above.
The following sections are informative.






There is a requirement that pclose() not return before the child process terminates. This is intended to disallow implementations that return [EINTR] if a signal is received while waiting. If pclose() returned before the child terminated, there would be no way for the application to discover which child used to be associated with the stream, and it could not do the cleanup itself.
If the stream pointed to by stream was not created by popen(), historical implementations of pclose() return -1 without setting errno. To avoid requiring pclose() to set errno in this case, IEEE Std 1003.1-2001 makes the behavior unspecified. An application should not use pclose() to close any stream that was not created by popen().
Some historical implementations of pclose() either block or ignore the signals SIGINT, SIGQUIT, and SIGHUP while waiting for the child process to terminate. Since this behavior is not described for the pclose() function in IEEE Std 1003.1-2001, such implementations are not conforming. Also, some historical implementations return [EINTR] if a signal is received, even though the child process has not terminated. Such implementations are also considered non-conforming.
Consider, for example, an application that uses:
popen("command", "r")
to start command, which is part of the same application. The parent writes a prompt to its standard output (presumably the terminal) and then reads from the popen()ed stream. The child reads the response from the user, does some transformation on the response (pathname expansion, perhaps) and writes the result to its standard output. The parent process reads the result from the pipe, does something with it, and prints another prompt. The cycle repeats. Assuming that both processes do appropriate buffer flushing, this would be expected to work.
To conform to IEEE Std 1003.1-2001, pclose() must use waitpid(), or some similar function, instead of wait().
The code sample below illustrates how the pclose() function might be implemented on a system conforming to IEEE Std 1003.1-2001.
int pclose(FILE *stream) { int stat; pid_t pid;
pid = <pid for process created for stream by popen()> (void) fclose(stream); while (waitpid(pid, &stat, 0) == -1) { if (errno != EINTR){ stat = -1; break; } } return(stat); }




fork() , popen() , waitpid() , the Base Definitions volume of IEEE Std 1003.1-2001, <stdio.h> Portions of this text are reprinted and reproduced in electronic form from IEEE Std 1003.1, 2003 Edition, Standard for Information Technology -- Portable Operating System Interface (POSIX), The Open Group Base Specifications Issue 6, Copyright (C) 2001-2003 by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Inc and The Open Group. In the event of any discrepancy between this version and the original IEEE and The Open Group Standard, the original IEEE and The Open Group Standard is the referee document. The original Standard can be obtained online at http://www.opengroup.org/unix/online.html .
2003 IEEE/The Open Group
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