# Copyright 2019 The LUCI Authors. All rights reserved.
# Use of this source code is governed under the Apache License, Version 2.0
# that can be found in the LICENSE file.

import os
import signal
import sys

import attr
import gevent
from gevent import subprocess

from ...step_data import ExecutionResult

from . import StepRunner

_MSWINDOWS = sys.platform == 'win32'

  # subprocess.Popen(close_fds) raises an exception when attempting to do this
  # and also redirect stdin/stdout/stderr. To be on the safe side, we just don't
  # do this on Windows.
  CLOSE_FDS = False

  # Windows has a bad habit of opening a dialog when a console program
  # crashes, rather than just letting it crash.  Therefore, when a
  # program crashes on Windows, we don't find out until the build step
  # times out.  This code prevents the dialog from appearing, so that we
  # find out immediately and don't waste time waiting for a user to
  # close the dialog.
  import ctypes
  # SetErrorMode(
  # ).
  # For more information, see:
  # https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/windows/desktop/ms680621.aspx
  # gevent.subprocess has special import logic. This symbol is definitely there
  # on Windows.
  # pylint: disable=no-member
  EXTRA_KWARGS = {'creationflags': subprocess.CREATE_NEW_PROCESS_GROUP}
  # Non-Windows platforms implement close_fds in a safe way.
  CLOSE_FDS = True
  EXTRA_KWARGS = {'preexec_fn': lambda: os.setpgid(0, 0)}

class SubprocessStepRunner(StepRunner):
  """Responsible for actually running steps as subprocesses, filtering their
  output into a stream."""

  def isabs(self, _name_tokens, path):
    return os.path.isabs(path)

  def isdir(self, _name_tokens, path):
    return os.path.isdir(path)

  def access(self, _name_tokens, path, mode):
    return os.access(path, mode)

  def _is_executable_file(path):
    """Returns True iff `path` is:

      * A file
      * User has +x access to it
    return os.path.isfile(path) and os.access(path, os.X_OK)

  _PATH_EXTS = ('.exe', '.bat') if sys.platform == "win32" else ('',)
  def _resolve_base_path(cls, debug_log, base_path):
    """Checks for existance/permission for a potential executable at

    If `base_path` contains an extension (e.g. '.bat'), then it will be checked
    for existance+execute permission without modification.

    If `base_path` doesn't contain an extension, the platform-specific
    extensions (_PATH_EXTS) will be tried in order.

    If base_path, or a modification of it, is accessible, the resolved path will
    be returned. Otherwise this returns None.


      * debug_log (Stream)
      * base_path (str) - Absolute base path to check.

    Returns base_path or base_path+ext if an existing executable candidate was
    found, None otherwise.
    if os.path.splitext(base_path)[1]:
      debug_log.write_line('path has extension; checking %r' % (base_path,))
      if not cls._is_executable_file(base_path):
            '  > does not exist or user has no execute permission')
        return None
      return base_path

    for ext in cls._PATH_EXTS:
      candidate = base_path + ext
      debug_log.write_line('checking %r' % (candidate,))
      if cls._is_executable_file(candidate):
        return candidate

    return None

  def resolve_cmd0(self, name_tokens, debug_log, cmd0, cwd, paths):
    """Transforms `cmd0` into an absolute path to the resolved executable, as if
    we had used `shell=True` in the current `env` and `cwd`.

    If this fails to resolve cmd0, this will return None.

      * If
        - cmd0 is absolute, PATH and CWD are not used.
        - cmd0 contains os.path.sep, it's treated as relative to CWD.
        - otherwise, cmd0 is tried within each component of PATH.
      * If cmd0 lacks an extension (i.e. ".exe"), the platform appropriate
        extensions will be tried (_PATH_EXTS). On Windows this is
        ['.exe', '.bat']. On non-Windows this is just [''] (empty string).
      * The candidate is checked for isfile and 'access' with the +x permission
        for the current user (using `os.access`).
      * The first candidate found is returned, or None, if no candidate matches
        all of the rules.

    NOTE (Windows):
    This DOES NOT use $PATHEXT, in order to keep the recipe engine's behavior as
    predictable as possible. We don't currently rely on any other runnable
    extensions besides exe/bat, and when we could, we choose to explicitly
    invoke the interpreter (e.g. python.exe, cscript.exe, etc.).
    del name_tokens
    if os.path.isabs(cmd0):
      debug_log.write_line('cmd0 appears to be absolute')
      return self._resolve_base_path(debug_log, cmd0)

    # If cmd0 has a path separator, treat it as relative to CWD.
    if os.path.sep in cmd0:
      debug_log.write_line('cmd0 appears to be relative to cwd')
      return self._resolve_base_path(debug_log, os.path.join(cwd, cmd0))

    debug_log.write_line('looking in PATH')
    for path in paths:
      candidate = self._resolve_base_path(debug_log, os.path.join(path, cmd0))
      if candidate:
        return candidate

    return None

  def run(self, name_tokens, debug_log, step):
    proc, gid, pipes = self._mk_proc(step, debug_log)

    workers, to_close = self._mk_workers(step, proc, pipes)

    exc_result = self._wait_proc(proc, gid, step.timeout, debug_log)

    self._reap_workers(workers, to_close, debug_log)

    return exc_result

  def _mk_proc(step, debug_log):
    """Makes a subprocess.Popen object from the Step.

      * step (..step_runner.Step) - The Step object describing what we're
        supposed to run.
      * debug_log (..stream.StreamEngine.Stream)

    Returns (proc, gid, pipes):
      * proc (subprocess.Popen) - The Popen object for the running subprocess.
      * gid (int|None) - The (new) group-id of the process (POSIX only).
        TODO(iannucci): expand this from an int to a killable object to
        encapsulate JobObjects on Windows too.
      * pipes (Set[str]) - A subset of {'stdout', 'stderr'} which we need to set
        up pipe workers for.

    Should not raise an exception.
    fhandles = {
      'stdin': open(step.stdin, 'rb') if step.stdin else None,
      'stdout': _fd_for_out(step.stdout),
      'stderr': _fd_for_out(step.stderr),
    debug_log.write_line('fhandles %r' % fhandles)
    extra_kwargs = fhandles.copy()

    # Necessary because subprocess.Popen uses os.environ to perform lookup on
    # the supplied command, and only uses the |env| kwarg for modifying the
    # environment of the child process.
    orig_path = os.environ['PATH']
      if 'PATH' in step.env:
        os.environ['PATH'] = step.env['PATH']
      proc = subprocess.Popen(
      os.environ['PATH'] = orig_path

    # Lifted from subprocess42.
    gid = None
    if not _MSWINDOWS:
        gid = os.getpgid(proc.pid)
      except OSError:
        # sometimes the process can run+finish before we collect its pgid. fun.

    pipes = set()
    for handle_name, handle in fhandles.iteritems():
      # Close all closable file handles, since the subprocess has them now.
      if hasattr(handle, 'close'):
      elif handle == subprocess.PIPE:

    return proc, gid, pipes

  def _mk_workers(step, proc, pipes):
    """Makes greenlets to shuttle lines from the process's PIPE'd std{out,err}
    handles to the recipe Step's std{out,err} handles.

    NOTE: This applies to @@@annotator@@@ runs when allow_subannotations=False;
    Step.std{out,err} will be Stream objects which don't implement `fileno()`,
    but add an '!' in front of all lines starting with '@@@'. In build.proto
    mode this code path should NOT be active at all; Placeholders will be
    redirected directly to files on disk and non-placeholders will go straight
    to butler (i.e. regular file handles).


      * step (..step_runner.Step) - The Step object describing what we're
        supposed to run.
      * proc (subprocess.Popen) - The running subprocess.
      * pipes (Set[str]) - A subset of {'stdout', 'stderr'} to make worker
        greenlets for.

    Returns Tuple[
      workers: List[Greenlet],
      to_close: List[Tuple[
        handle_name: str,
        proc_handle: fileobj,
    ]. Both returned values are expected to be passed directly to
    `_reap_workers` without inspection or alteration.
    workers = []
    to_close = []
    for handle_name in pipes:
      proc_handle = getattr(proc, handle_name)
      to_close.append((handle_name, proc_handle))
          _copy_lines, proc_handle, getattr(step, handle_name),
    return workers, to_close

  def _wait_proc(proc, gid, timeout, debug_log):
    """Waits for the completion (or timeout) of `proc`.


      * proc (subprocess.Popen) - The actual running subprocess to wait for.
      * gid (int|None) - The group ID of the process.
      * timeout (Number|None) - The number of seconds to wait for the process to
        end (or None for no timeout).
      * debug_log (..stream.StreamEngine.Stream)

    Returns the ExecutionResult.

    Should not raise an exception.
    ret = ExecutionResult()

    # We're about to do gevent-blocking operations (waiting on the subprocess)
    # and so another greenlet could kill us; we guard all of these operations
    # with a `try/except GreenletExit` to handle this and return an
    # ExecutionResult(was_cancelled=True) in that case.
    # The engine will raise a new GreenletExit exception after processing this
    # step.
      # TODO(iannucci): This API changes in python3 to raise an exception on
      # timeout.
      ret = attr.evolve(ret, retcode=proc.poll())
          'finished waiting for process, retcode %r' % ret.retcode)

      # TODO(iannucci): Make leaking subprocesses explicit (e.g. goma compiler
      # daemon). Better, change deamons to be owned by a gevent Greenlet (so that
      # we don't need to leak processes ever).
      # _kill(proc, gid)  # In case of leaked subprocesses or timeout.
      if ret.retcode is None:
        debug_log.write_line('timeout! killing process group %r' % gid)
        # Process timed out, kill it. Currently all uses of non-None timeout
        # intend to actually kill the subprocess when the timeout pops.
        ret = attr.evolve(ret, retcode=_kill(proc, gid), had_timeout=True)

    except gevent.GreenletExit:
          'caught GreenletExit, killing process group %r' % (gid,))
      ret = attr.evolve(ret, retcode=_kill(proc, gid), was_cancelled=True)

    return ret

  def _reap_workers(workers, to_close, debug_log):
    """Collects the IO workers created with _mk_workers.

    After killing the workers, also closes the subprocess's open PIPE handles.

    See _safe_close for caveats around closing handles on windows.

      * workers (List[Greenlet]) - The IO workers to kill.
      * to_close (List[...]) - (see _mk_workers for definition). The handles to
        close. These originate from the `Popen.std{out,err}` handles when the
        recipe engine had to use PIPEs.
      * debug_log (..stream.StreamEngine.Stream)

    Should not raise an exception.
    debug_log.write_line('reaping IO workers...')
    for worker in workers:
    debug_log.write_line('  done')
    for handle_name, handle in to_close:
      _safe_close(debug_log, handle_name, handle)

def _copy_lines(handle, outstream):
  while True:
      # Because we use readline here we could, technically, lose some data in
      # the event of a timeout.
      data = handle.readline()
    except RuntimeError:
      # See NOTE(gevent) above.
    if not data:

# It's either a file-like object, a string or it's a Stream (so we need to
# return PIPE)
def _fd_for_out(raw_val):
  if hasattr(raw_val, 'fileno'):
    return raw_val.fileno()
  if isinstance(raw_val, str):
    return open(raw_val, 'wb')
  return subprocess.PIPE

def _safe_close(debug_log, handle_name, handle):
  """Safely attempt to close the given handle.


    * debug_log (Stream) - Stream to write debug information to about closing
      this handle.
    * handle_name (str) - The name of the handle (like 'stdout', 'stderr')
    * handle (file-like-object) - The file object to call .close() on.

  NOTE: On Windows this may end up leaking threads for processes which spawn
  'daemon' children that hang onto the handles we pass. In this case debug_log
  is updated with as much detail as we know and the gevent threadpool's maxsize
  is increased by 2 (one thread blocked on reading from the handle, and one
  thread blocked on trying to close the handle).
    debug_log.write_line('closing handle %r' % handle_name)
    with gevent.Timeout(.1):
    debug_log.write_line('  closed!')

  except gevent.Timeout:
    # This should never happen... except on Windows when the process we launched
    # itself leaked.
    debug_log.write_line('  LEAKED: timeout closing handle')
    # We assume we've now leaked 2 threads; one is blocked on 'read' and the
    # other is blocked on 'close'. Add two more threads to the pool so we do not
    # globally block the recipe engine on subsequent steps.
    gevent.get_hub().threadpool.maxsize += 2

  except IOError as ex:
    # TODO(iannucci): Currently this leaks handles on Windows for processes like
    # the goma compiler proxy; because of python2.7's inability to set
    # close_fds=True and also redirect std handles, daemonized subprocesses
    # actually inherit our handles (yuck).
    # This is fixable on python3, but not likely to be fixable on python 2.
    debug_log.write_line('  LEAKED: unable to close: %r' % (ex,))
    # We assume we've now leaked 2 threads; one is blocked on 'read' and the
    # other is blocked on 'close'. Add two more threads to the pool so we do not
    # globally block the recipe engine on subsequent steps.
    gevent.get_hub().threadpool.maxsize += 2

  except RuntimeError:
    # NOTE(gevent): This can happen as a race between the worker greenlet and
    # the process ending. See gevent.subprocess.Popen.communicate, which does
    # the same thing.
    debug_log.write_line('  LEAKED?: race with IO worker')

  def _kill(proc, gid):
    """Kills the process as gracefully as possible:

      * Send CTRL_BREAK_EVENT (to the process group, there's no other way)
      * Give main process 30s to quit.
      * Call TerminateProcess on the process we spawned.

    Unfortunately, we don't have a mechanism to do 'TerminateProcess' to the
    process's group, so this could leak processes on Windows.

    Returns the process's returncode.
    # TODO(iannucci): Use a Job Object for process management. Use subprocess42
    # for reference.
    del gid  # gid is not supported on Windows
      # pylint: disable=no-member
    except OSError:
    # TODO(iannucci): This API changes in python3 to raise an exception on
    # timeout.
    if proc.returncode is not None:
      return proc.returncode
    except OSError:
    return proc.wait()

  def _kill(proc, gid):
    """Kills the process in group `gid` as gracefully as possible:

      * Send SIGTERM to the process group.
        * This is a bit atypical for POSIX, but this is done to provide
          consistent behavior between *nix/Windows (where we MUST signal the
          whole group). This allows writing parent/child programs which run
          cross-platform without requiring per-platform parent/child handling
        * If programs really don't want this, they should make their own process
          group for their children.
      * Give main process 30s to quit.
      * Send SIGKILL to the whole group (to avoid leaked processes). This will
        kill the process we spawned directly.

    Returns the process's returncode.
      os.killpg(gid, signal.SIGTERM)
    except OSError:
    # TODO(iannucci): This API changes in python3 to raise an exception on
    # timeout.
      os.killpg(gid, signal.SIGKILL)
    except OSError:
    return proc.wait()