lists  /  announce  owl-users  owl-dev  john-users  john-dev  passwdqc-users  yescrypt  popa3d-users  /  oss-security  kernel-hardening  musl  sabotage  tlsify  passwords  /  crypt-dev  xvendor  /  Bugtraq  Full-Disclosure  linux-kernel  linux-netdev  linux-ext4  linux-hardening  PHC 
Open Source and information security mailing list archives
Hash Suite: Windows password security audit tool. GUI, reports in PDF.
[<prev] [next>] [thread-next>] [day] [month] [year] [list]
Date:   Wed,  9 Feb 2022 19:57:37 +0100
From:   Alexander Lobakin <>
Cc:     Alexander Lobakin <>,
        Borislav Petkov <>,
        Jesse Brandeburg <>,
        Kristen Carlson Accardi <>,
        Kees Cook <>,
        Miklos Szeredi <>,
        Ard Biesheuvel <>,
        Tony Luck <>,
        Bruce Schlobohm <>,
        Jessica Yu <>,
        kernel test robot <>,
        Miroslav Benes <>,
        Evgenii Shatokhin <>,
        Jonathan Corbet <>,
        Masahiro Yamada <>,
        Michal Marek <>,
        Nick Desaulniers <>,
        Herbert Xu <>,
        "David S. Miller" <>,
        Thomas Gleixner <>,
        Will Deacon <>, Ingo Molnar <>,
        Christoph Hellwig <>,
        Dave Hansen <>,
        "H. Peter Anvin" <>,
        Andy Lutomirski <>,
        Peter Zijlstra <>,
        Arnd Bergmann <>,
        Josh Poimboeuf <>,
        Nathan Chancellor <>,
        Masami Hiramatsu <>,
        Marios Pomonis <>,
        Sami Tolvanen <>,
        "H.J. Lu" <>, Nicolas Pitre <>,,,,,
Subject: [PATCH v10 00/15] Function Granular KASLR

From: Kristen Carlson Accardi <>

Function Granular Kernel Address Space Layout Randomization (FG-KASLR)

This is an implementation of finer grained kernel address space
randomization. It rearranges the kernel code at load time on a
per-function level granularity, with only around a second added
to boot time.

KASLR was merged into the kernel with the objective of increasing the
difficulty of code reuse attacks. Code reuse attacks reused existing code
snippets to get around existing memory protections. They exploit software
bugs which expose addresses of useful code snippets to control the flow of
execution for their own nefarious purposes. KASLR moves the entire kernel
code text as a unit at boot time in order to make addresses less
The order of the code within the segment is unchanged - only the base
address is shifted. There are a few shortcomings to this algorithm.

1. Low Entropy - there are only so many locations the kernel can fit in.
   This means an attacker could guess without too much trouble.
2. Knowledge of a single address can reveal the offset of the base address,
   exposing all other locations for a published/known kernel image.
3. Info leaks abound.

Finer grained ASLR has been proposed as a way to make ASLR more resistant
to info leaks. It is not a new concept at all, and there are many
variations possible. Function reordering is an implementation of finer
grained ASLR which randomizes the layout of an address space on a function
level granularity. We use the term "fgkaslr" in this document to refer to
the technique of function reordering when used with KASLR, as well as finer
grained KASLR in general.

Proposed Improvement
This patch set proposes adding function reordering on top of the existing
KASLR base address randomization. The over-arching objective is incremental
improvement over what we already have. It is designed to work in
combination with the existing solution. The implementation is really pretty
simple, and there are 2 main area where changes occur:

* Build time

GCC has had an option to place functions into individual .text sections for
many years now. This option can be used to implement function reordering at
load time. The final compiled vmlinux retains all the section headers,
which can be used to help find the address ranges of each function. Using
this information and an expanded table of relocation addresses, individual
text sections can be suffled immediately after decompression. Some data
tables inside the kernel that have assumptions about order require
re-sorting after being updated when applying relocations. In order to
modify these tables, a few key symbols are excluded from the objcopy symbol
stripping process for use after shuffling the text segments.

Some highlights from the build time changes to look for:

The top level kernel Makefile was modified to add the gcc flag if it
is supported. Currently, I am applying this flag to everything it is
possible to randomize. Anything that is written in C and not present in a
special input section is randomized. The final binary segment 0 retains a
consolidated .text section, as well as all the individual .text.* sections.
Future work could turn off this flags for selected files or even entire
subsystems, although obviously at the cost of security.

The relocs tool is updated to add relative relocations. This information
previously wasn't included because it wasn't necessary when moving the
entire .text segment as a unit.

A new file was created to contain a list of symbols that objcopy should
keep. We use those symbols at load time as described below.

* Load time

The boot kernel was modified to parse the vmlinux elf file after
decompression to check for our interesting symbols that we kept, and to
look for any .text.* sections to randomize. The consolidated .text section
is skipped and not moved. The sections are shuffled randomly, and copied
into memory following the .text section in a new random order. The existing
code which updated relocation addresses was modified to account for
not just a fixed delta from the load address, but the offset that the
function section was moved to. This requires inspection of each address to
see if it was impacted by a randomization. We use a bsearch to make this
less horrible on performance. Any tables that need to be modified with new
addresses or resorted are updated using the symbol addresses parsed from
the elf symbol table.

In order to hide our new layout, symbols reported through /proc/kallsyms
will be displayed in a random order.

Security Considerations
The objective of this patch set is to improve a technology that is already
merged into the kernel (KASLR). This code will not prevent all attacks,
but should instead be considered as one of several tools that can be used.
In particular, this code is meant to make KASLR more effective in the
presence of info leaks.

How much entropy we are adding to the existing entropy of standard KASLR
will depend on a few variables. Firstly and most obviously, the number of
functions that are randomized matters. This implementation keeps the
existing .text section for code that cannot be randomized - for example,
because it was assembly code. The less sections to randomize, the less
entropy. In addition, due to alignment (16 bytes for x86_64), the number
of bits in a address that the attacker needs to guess is reduced, as the
lower bits are identical.

Performance Impact
There are two areas where function reordering can impact performance: boot
time latency, and run time performance.

* Boot time latency
This implementation of finer grained KASLR impacts the boot time of the
kernel in several places. It requires additional parsing of the kernel ELF
file to obtain the section headers of the sections to be randomized. It
calls the random number generator for each section to be randomized to
determine that section's new memory location. It copies the decompressed
kernel into a new area of memory to avoid corruption when laying out the
newly randomized sections. It increases the number of relocations the
kernel has to perform at boot time vs. standard KASLR, and it also requires
a lookup on each address that needs to be relocated to see if it was in a
randomized section and needs to be adjusted by a new offset. Finally, it
re-sorts a few data tables that are required to be sorted by address.

Booting a test VM on a modern, well appointed system showed an increase in
latency of approximately 1 second.

* Run time
The performance impact at run-time of function reordering varies by
Using kcbench, a kernel compilation benchmark, the performance of a kernel
build with finer grained KASLR was about 1% slower than a kernel with
standard KASLR. Analysis with perf showed a slightly higher percentage of
L1-icache-load-misses. Other workloads were examined as well, with varied
results. Some workloads performed significantly worse under FGKASLR, while
others stayed the same or were mysteriously better. In general, it will
depend on the code flow whether or not finer grained KASLR will impact
your workload, and how the underlying code was designed. Because the layout
changes per boot, each time a system is rebooted the performance of a
workload may change.

Future work could identify hot areas that may not be randomized and either
leave them in the .text section or group them together into a single
section that may be randomized. If grouping things together helps, one
other thing to consider is that if we could identify text blobs that should
be grouped together to benefit a particular code flow, it could be
interesting to explore whether this security feature could be also be used
as a performance feature if you are interested in optimizing your kernel
layout for a particular workload at boot time. Optimizing function layout
for a particular workload has been researched and proven effective - for
more information read the Facebook paper "Optimizing Function Placement
for Large-Scale Data-Center Applications" (see references section below).

Image Size
Adding additional section headers as a result of compiling with
-ffunction-sections will increase the size of the vmlinux ELF file.
With a standard distro config, the resulting vmlinux was increased by
about 3%. The compressed image is also increased due to the header files,
as well as the extra relocations that must be added. You can expect
fgkaslr to increase the size of the compressed image by about 15%.

Memory Usage
fgkaslr increases the amount of heap that is required at boot time,
although this extra memory is released when the kernel has finished
decompression. As a result, it may not be appropriate to use this feature
on systems without much memory.

To enable fine grained KASLR, you need to have the following config options
set (including all the ones you would use to build normal KASLR)


In addition, fgkaslr is only supported for the X86_64 architecture.

Modules are randomized similarly to the rest of the kernel by shuffling
the sections at load time prior to moving them into memory. The module
must also have been build with the -ffunction-sections compiler option.

Although fgkaslr for the kernel is only supported for the X86_64
architecture, it is possible to use fgkaslr with modules on other
architectures. To enable this feature, select


This option is selected automatically for X86_64 when CONFIG_FG_KASLR is

Disabling normal KASLR using the nokaslr command line option also disables
fgkaslr. It is also possible to disable fgkaslr separately by booting with
nofgkaslr on the commandline.

There are a lot of academic papers which explore finer grained ASLR.
This paper in particular contributed the most to my implementation design
as well as my overall understanding of the problem space:

Selfrando: Securing the Tor Browser against De-anonymization Exploits,
M. Conti, S. Crane, T. Frassetto, et al.

For more information on how function layout impacts performance, see:

Optimizing Function Placement for Large-Scale Data-Center Applications,
G. Ottoni, B. Maher ([0]).

Alexander Lobakin:

Starting from v6, the project changed the main developer, please see
the changelog for details.

The actual revision has been compile-time and runtime tested on the
following setups with no issues:
- x86_64, GCC 11, Binutils 2.35;
- x86_64, Clang/LLVM 13, ClangLTO + ClangCFI (from Sami's tree).

Some numbers for comparison:

feat        make -j65 boot    vmlinux.o vmlinux  bzImage  bogoops/s
Relocatable 4m38.478s 24.440s 72014208  58579520  9396192 57640.39
KASLR       4m39.344s 24.204s 72020624  87805776  9740352 57393.80
FG-K 16 fps 6m16.493s 25.429s 83759856  87194160 10885632 57784.76
FG-K 8 fps  6m20.190s 25.094s 83759856  88741328 10985248 56625.84
FG-K 1 fps  7m09.611s 25.922s 83759856  95681128 11352192 56953.99

The legend:
* make -j65 -- the compilation time of a kernel tree with the named
  option enabled (and -j$(($(nproc) + 1))) (with the build machine
  running the same stock kernel for all entries), give to see mainly
  how linkers choke on big LD scripts;
* boot -- time elapsed from starting the kernel by the bootloader
  to login prompt, affected mostly by the main FG-KASLR preboot
  loop which shuffles function sections;
* vmlinux.o -- the size of the final vmlinux.o, altered by relocs
  and -ffunction-sections;
* vmlinux -- the size of the final vmlinux, depends directly on the
  number of (function) sections;
* bzImage -- the size of the final compressed kernel, same as with
* bogoops/s -- stress-ng -c$(nproc) results on the kernel with the
  named feature enabled;
* fps -- the number of functions per section, controlled by
  16 fps means shift = 4, 8 fps on shift = 2, 1 fps for shift = 0.

>From v9 ([1]):
 - rebase on top of 5.17-rc3 + tip/master, notably:
   * drop .fixup (the section was removed in 5.17 cycle) and
     .Lbad_gs (was converted from a symbol to a label) references
     and handling;
   * use `is_enabled` and sed in scripts/ (doesn't
     include auto.conf anymore);
 - s/ASM/asm across the series (Boris);
 - update the year across the series;
 - restructure the cover letter to make it more readable and give
   the key ideas earlier (Chris);
 - 0001: expand the commitmsg with how this was reproduced, drop
   "Stable:" to avoid accidental LTS issues (Boris);
 - 0002: get back to plain resetting `sympos` to zero when
   applicable (Mirek); rephrase and expand the commitsg (Boris);
 - 0003: expand the subject and the commitmsg with a bit of crucial
   details, invert a couple branches to drop a `goto` and save one
   indent level (Boris);
   avoid using `bool` type in a structure, revert the for-loop back
   to the `while`;
 - 0004: rename `to` argument in asm symbol macros to `sect` to make
   it less confusing, elaborate on "asm function sections" in the
   commitmsg (Boris);
 - 0005: replace "aflags" with the actual "KBUILD_AFLAGS" in the
   commitmsg (Boris);
 - 0006: build the new arch/x86/lib/orc.c only for CONFIG_MODULES=y
   as this code was formerly guarded with the corresponding #ifdefs;
 - 0007: rephrase the commitmsg;
 - 0009: rename `base` in fgkaslr.c to `kallsyms_base` to dodge
   from `-Wshadow`;
   fix "indecis" -> "indices" and reduce variable scope in
   include lib/orc.c in utils.c rather than fgkaslr.c itself;
   replace {,u}int{32,64}_t -> {s,u}{32,64};
 - 0010: change obsolete references to the section alignment of 64
   as starting from v8 only the alignment of 128+ is being taken
   into account (with CONFIG_DEBUG_FORCE_FUNCTION_ALIGN_64B=y,
   every function is aligned to 64, so it would blow up the kernel
   image for no reason);
 - 0012: rephrase the subject to give more clue.

>From v8 ([2]):
 - the list of vmlinux symbols needed by both objcopy and fgkaslr.c
   is now being expanded automatically from a header file. For
   objcopy plain text, a direct cpp call is used, in C file I define
   a generator macro and then include the header (Peter);
 - unify compare and adjust functions between ORC and non-ORC
   symbols (Peter);
 - place ORC sorting function in a separate file
   (arch/x86/lib/orc.c) to be able to just include it and not repeat
   the same code for the second time in the pre-boot environment
 - turn ASM functions sections on by default, not by new macros.
   This involves `--sectname-subst` GAS flag and a fistful of ASM
   code tweaks (Peter, Nicolas Pitre);
 - make the feature above optional for FG-KASLR, not a required one.
   For sure, unrandomized blob of ASM .text is a hole, but better
   than nothing. ASM function sections is here for x86 anyways;
 - deduplicate lots of code apart from ORC sorting and vmlinux
   symbols. Introduce a new common macro for shuffling an array
   and use it all the way through (Peter);
 - use `-z unique-symbol` linker flag to make position-based search
   in livepatching code obsolete. This is now preferred and enabled
   when available, and is a requirement for FG-KASLR where pos-based
   search is impossible (Peter, Josh, HJL);
 - always print kallsyms in random order for unpriviledged users,
   not only when FG-KASLR is enabled. This allowed to simplify code,
   and you can consider it as yet another hardening (Ard, Josh,
 - change ".lds" ext for module linker scripts to "" as ".lds"
   can't be treated purely as of generated / build artifacts. There's
   a bunch of LDSes inside the tree, and they all are valid. Since
   it's not that easy to distinguish where is what on `make clean`
   and stuff like ".mod.c" is being deleted using a call to `find`,
   just pick "".
   It makes it even more clear that this script is for the final
   module, not any intermediate files.

>From v7 (unreleased):
 - rebase on top of 5.16-rc3, notably:
 - drop 4 patches already taken in mainline;
 - adopt to the new exception handlers logics;
 - changed two new x86 ASM crypto module to generate function
   sections. Also:
 - improve script to address changes in
   Clang 13 emitting __cfi_check_fail() only on final linking;
 - retest on the latest stable Clang/LLVM stack (13);
 - add missing .lds rule to the top .gitignore.

>From v6 ([3]):
 - rebase on top of 5.15-rc1 and commit db2b0c5d7b6f
   ("objtool: Support pv_opsindirect calls for noinstr")
   from tip's objtool/core as there is plenty of counter-intuitive
   conflicts between these two;
 - change livepatch bit (#12) logics from forced override to exit
   with errno and a error message to make it more clear to the users
 - expand the cover letter a bit, add some build-time and runtime
   numbers (Kees, Kristen).

The major differences since v5 [4]:
 - one can now tune the number of functions per each section to
   achieve the preferable vmlinux size or protection level. Default
   is still as one section per function.
   This can be handy for storage-constrained systems. 4-8 fps are
   still strong, but reduce the size of the final vmlinu{x,z}
   significantly (see the comparison below);
 - don't use orphan sections anymore. It's not reliable at all /
   may differ from linker to linker, and also conflicts with
   CONFIG_LD_ORPHAN_WARN which is great for catching random bugs ->
 - all the .text.* sections are now being described explicitly in the
   linker script. A Perl script is used to take the original LDS, the
   original object file, read a list of input sections from it and
   generate the resulting LDS.
   This costs a bit of linking time as LD tends to think hard when
   processing scripts > 1 Mb (a subject for future BFD and LLD
   patches). It adds about 60-80 seconds to the whole linking process
   (BTF step, 2-3 kallsyms steps and the final step), but "better
   safe than sorry".
   In addition, that approach allows to reserve some space at the end
   of text (8-12 Kb, no impact on vmlinux size as THP-aligned (2 Mb)
   rodata goes right after it) and add some link-time assertions ->
 - input .text section now must be empty, otherwise the linkage will
   be stopped. This is implemented by the size assertion in the
   resulting LD script and is designed to plug the potentional layout
   leakage. This also means that ->
 - "regular" ASM functions are now being placed into unique separate
   functions the same way compiler does this for C functions. This is
   achieved by hijacking the commonly used macros. The symbol name is
   now being taken as a base for its new section name.
   This gives a better opportunity to LTO, DCE and FG-KASLR, as ASM
   code can now also be randomized or garbage-collected;
 - it's now fully compatible with ClangLTO, ClangCFI,
   CONFIG_LD_ORPHAN_WARN and some all the rest stuff landed since the
   last revision has been published;
 - `-z unique-symbol` linker flag is now used to ensure livepatching
   works even with randomized sections. Position-based search is not
   needed in this case;
 - kallsyms are now being shuffled and displayed in random order not
   only when FG-KASLR is enabled, but all the time (for unpriviledged
 - tons of code were improved and deduplicated all over the place.

Changes in v5:
* fixed a bug in the code which increases boot heap size for
  CONFIG_FG_KASLR which prevented the boot heap from being increased
  for CONFIG_FG_KASLR when using bzip2 compression. Thanks to Andy Lavr
  for finding the problem and identifying the solution.
* changed the adjustment of the orc_unwind_ip table at boot time to
  disregard relocs associated with this table, and instead inspect the
  entries separately. Relocs are not able to be used since they are
  no longer correct once the table is resorted at buildtime.
* changed how orc_unwind_ip addresses in randomized sections are identified
  to include the byte immediately after the end of the section.
* updated module code to use kvmalloc/kvfree based on suggestions from
  Evgenii Shatokhin <>.
* changed kernel commandline to disable fgkaslr to simply "nofgkaslr" to
  match the nokaslr option. fgkaslr="X" can be added at a later date
  if it is needed.
* Added a patch to force livepatch to require symbols to be unique if
  using while fgkaslr either for core or modules.

Changes in v4:
* dropped the patch to split out change to STATIC definition in
  x86/boot/compressed/misc.c and replaced with a patch authored
  by Kees Cook to avoid the duplicate malloc definitions
* Added a section to Documentation/admin-guide/kernel-parameters.txt
  to document the fgkaslr boot option.
* redesigned the patch to hide the new layout when reading
  /proc/kallsyms. The previous implementation utilized a dynamically
  allocated linked list to display the kernel and module symbols
  in alphabetical order. The new implementation uses a randomly
  shuffled index array to display the kernel and module symbols
  in a random order.

Changes in v3:
* Makefile changes to accommodate CONFIG_LD_DEAD_CODE_DATA_ELIMINATION
* removal of extraneous ALIGN_PAGE from _etext changes
* changed variable names in x86/tools/relocs to be less confusing
* split out change to STATIC definition in x86/boot/compressed/misc.c
* Updates to Documentation to make it more clear what is preserved in .text
* much more detailed commit message for function granular KASLR patch
* minor tweaks and changes that make for more readable code
* this cover letter updated slightly to add additional details

Changes in v2:
* Fix to address i386 build failure
* Allow module reordering patch to be configured separately so that
  arm (or other non-x86_64 arches) can take advantage of module function
  reordering. This support has not be tested by me, but smoke tested by
  Ard Biesheuvel <> on arm.
* Fix build issue when building on arm as reported by
  Ard Biesheuvel <>

The series is also available here: [5]


Alexander Lobakin (9):
  modpost: fix removing numeric suffixes
  livepatch: avoid position-based search if `-z unique-symbol` is
  arch: introduce asm function sections
  x86: support asm function sections
  x86: decouple ORC table sorting into a separate file
  FG-KASLR: use a scripted approach to handle .text.* sections
  x86/boot: allow FG-KASLR to be selected
  module: use a scripted approach for FG-KASLR
  maintainers: add MAINTAINERS entry for FG-KASLR

Kristen Carlson Accardi (6):
  kallsyms: randomize /proc/kallsyms output order
  Makefile: add config options and build scripts for FG-KASLR
  x86/tools: Add relative relocs for randomized functions
  x86: Add support for function granular KASLR
  module: add arch-indep FG-KASLR for randomizing function layout
  Documentation: add documentation for FG-KASLR

 .gitignore                                    |   1 +
 .../admin-guide/kernel-parameters.txt         |   6 +
 Documentation/security/fgkaslr.rst            | 172 ++++
 Documentation/security/index.rst              |   1 +
 MAINTAINERS                                   |  12 +
 Makefile                                      |  41 +-
 arch/Kconfig                                  |  10 +
 arch/x86/Kconfig                              |   2 +
 arch/x86/boot/Makefile                        |   1 +
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/.gitignore           |   1 +
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/Makefile             |  21 +-
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/fgkaslr.c            | 752 ++++++++++++++++++
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/gen-symbols.h        |  30 +
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/head_32.S            |   2 +-
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/head_64.S            |  32 +-
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/misc.c               | 144 +++-
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/misc.h               |  28 +
 arch/x86/boot/compressed/utils.c              |  16 +
 arch/x86/boot/pmjump.S                        |   2 +-
 arch/x86/crypto/aesni-intel_asm.S             |   4 +-
 arch/x86/crypto/ |   4 +
 arch/x86/include/asm/boot.h                   |  13 +-
 arch/x86/include/asm/orc_types.h              |   7 +
 arch/x86/include/asm/paravirt.h               |   2 +
 arch/x86/include/asm/qspinlock_paravirt.h     |   2 +
 arch/x86/kernel/head_32.S                     |   4 +-
 arch/x86/kernel/head_64.S                     |   4 +-
 arch/x86/kernel/kprobes/core.c                |   2 +
 arch/x86/kernel/kvm.c                         |   2 +
 arch/x86/kernel/relocate_kernel_32.S          |  10 +-
 arch/x86/kernel/relocate_kernel_64.S          |  12 +-
 arch/x86/kernel/unwind_orc.c                  |  63 +-
 arch/x86/kernel/                 |   8 +-
 arch/x86/kvm/emulate.c                        |   7 +-
 arch/x86/lib/Makefile                         |   3 +
 arch/x86/lib/copy_user_64.S                   |   2 +-
 arch/x86/lib/error-inject.c                   |   2 +
 arch/x86/lib/getuser.S                        |   5 +-
 arch/x86/lib/memcpy_64.S                      |   4 +-
 arch/x86/lib/memmove_64.S                     |   5 +-
 arch/x86/lib/memset_64.S                      |   5 +-
 arch/x86/lib/orc.c                            |  78 ++
 arch/x86/lib/putuser.S                        |   2 +-
 arch/x86/power/hibernate_asm_32.S             |  10 +-
 arch/x86/power/hibernate_asm_64.S             |  10 +-
 arch/x86/tools/relocs.c                       |  32 +-
 arch/x86/tools/relocs.h                       |   4 +-
 arch/x86/tools/relocs_common.c                |  14 +-
 include/asm-generic/             |  57 +-
 include/linux/linkage.h                       | 121 ++-
 include/linux/random.h                        |  16 +
 include/uapi/linux/elf.h                      |   1 +
 init/Kconfig                                  |  69 ++
 kernel/kallsyms.c                             |  94 ++-
 kernel/livepatch/core.c                       |  17 +-
 kernel/module.c                               |  73 +-
 scripts/Makefile.modfinal                     |  20 +-
 scripts/             | 172 ++++
 scripts/                       |  30 +-
 scripts/mod/modpost.c                         |  48 +-
 scripts/                          |  14 +-
 scripts/sorttable.h                           |   5 -
 tools/arch/x86/include/asm/orc_types.h        |   7 +
 63 files changed, 2122 insertions(+), 216 deletions(-)
 create mode 100644 Documentation/security/fgkaslr.rst
 create mode 100644 arch/x86/boot/compressed/fgkaslr.c
 create mode 100644 arch/x86/boot/compressed/gen-symbols.h
 create mode 100644 arch/x86/boot/compressed/utils.c
 create mode 100644 arch/x86/lib/orc.c
 create mode 100755 scripts/


Powered by blists - more mailing lists