MACRO Made Easy
Part XII: Revisiting the Extended DCL RECALL
A MACRO-32 Example for both VAX and AXP
Western Kentucky University
Note: This article describes a program that hasn’t been relevant since OpenVMS V6.2 or so. It is presented here anyway because it’s a useful example of a real-life MACRO program.
In December of 1988, VAX Professional published my article “Extending DCL RECALL: A DCL Patch to Get the Most Out of RECALL.” As old-timers may remember, the article described some patches to DCL.EXE that would allow you to recall as many as 62 previous commands, instead of DCL’s limit of 20. Once my patches had been applied, the extended DCL recall was available through the normal means of recalling commands: the up- and down-arrow keys and the DCL RECALL command. Although it did require an unofficial patch to DCL, the benefits it provided were well worth the trouble.
The first time I generated the patches, I started by looking at the micro-fiche source for DCL to find out how the 20-command limit was imposed. I discovered that the value was hardcoded, instead of stored somewhere in the DCL data area. I then used Andy Pavlin’s DISM32 to disassemble DCL.EXE. (DISM32 is a VMS disassembler that can be found on the DECUS VAX SIG tapes from the last few years. It understands most VMS images, including device drivers, and produces MACRO source code that can oftentimes be assembled without modification.) Once I had the disassembled “source” for DCL.EXE, I was able to quickly find the instructions containing the hardcoded values. From there, it was pretty simple to use PATCH to locate the offsets within DCL of the instructions.
One of the largest drawbacks to my method is that DCL.EXE changes in most VMS upgrades, making it necessary to relocate the new offsets after each upgrade. After coming with separate patches for a half-dozen versions of VMS and since it appears that Digital has no plans to allow the user to SET the limit, I decided to finally write a program to apply the patches.
The result was DCLPATCH.MAR (Program 1), a MACRO-32 program that reads the DCL image into memory, applies the patches, and creates a new image file. While I considered several ways to do this (including a TPU routine to do the patch), I decided to go with the most straight-forward approach. The program will be described in some detail below; while it is a simple program, it has some “neat tricks” that you might be able to use in your own MACRO programs.
This program runs under all versions of OpenVMS from VAX/VMS v4.0 through OpenVMS V6.0. It also will compile and run under OpenVMS AXP V1.0 and V1.5.
BUT FIRST, A BRIEF REFRESHER
For a full explanation of the patches involved, please refer to my previous article, “Extending DCL RECALL” (VAX Professional, December 1988). To refresh your memory, the reason there is a limit of 62 commands is that the hardcoded limits are stored in the image as short literals. A short literal is stored as a byte whose two high bits must be zero to identify it as a short literal. This leaves 6 bits for the actual number, making the largest possible short literal 63 (2 raised to the 6th minus 1). Because the code itself actually uses WRK_C_RECALLMAX+1, the patched value can be no larger than 63, and the new recall maximum becomes 62.
Under OpenVMS AXP, the limit has been extended to 99. This limit is not set by the size of the bits available for patching as on the VAX, but is instead determined by the two-character number displayed by RECALL/ALL. In theory, DCL could also be changed to display more values, but I’ve chosen not to do so. (It’s not trivial under AXP!)
Note that there may not actually be 62 commands available for recall. The command recall buffer is 1024 bytes long; the length of the commands themselves determines how many commands will fit in the buffer. If your commands are very short, you could have more than 100 in the buffer; if they were very long you could have as few as 4. The number of commands available for recall is actually the number of commands still in the buffer, but no more than 62. (For more information on the DCL command recall buffer, please consult my October 1987 VAX Professional article entitled “Flushing the Buffer”).
HOW DCLPATCH.MAR WORKS
The program’s logic flow is very straight-forward and makes use of the RMS calls that have been discussed in previous articles in this series. The main routine first branches to the internal subroutine READ_OLD_IMAGE. The target image, SYS$SYSTEM:DCL.EXE in this case, is opened using RMS calls ($OPEN and $CONNECT). An Extended Attribute Block (XAB) is provided so RMS will return the File Header Characteristics ($XABFHC). Once the file has been opened, the XABFHC contains, among other data, the number of the end-of-file block—which also happens to be the size of the file in blocks. This value is multiplied by 512 to convert the size from blocks to bytes. The program then dynamically allocates a buffer large enough to hold the entire file by calling the Run-Time Library routine LIB$GET_VM. If the image is too large (not enough contiguous memory can be allocated), the program simply returns the error to VMS.
Once the buffer has been successfully allocated, the Record Access Block (RAB) for the file is modified to point to the new buffer; this buffer will be used to receive each block read by RMS. The $GET RMS routine is called to read the file in 512-byte chunks. As each record is read, the address of the input buffer is increased by 512, so that the RAB points to the next 512-byte piece of memory. Modifying the RAB directly with the following instruction eliminates the need for extra registers to keep track of the next available byte:
A separate counter is incremented for each successful block that is read. Instead of using XAB$L_EBK, I used a separate counter to ensure that I know exactly how many blocks were read. The value returned in XAB$L_EBK may actually point to the block just past the end-of-file block, if the last block in the file is full. While this is not normally true for .EXE files, I think it’s good programming practice.
NOTE: I used $GET (record I/O) instead of $READ (block I/O) purely for convenience. Using $GET to read 512-bytes is actually faster than using $READ to read 512-byte blocks, though the code could have been written to read in larger chunks with block I/O. Had I been seriously concerned about overhead, using block I/O would have been better.
Once the entire file has been read into the buffer, the program starts replacing instructions by calling REPLACE_STREAM. Actually, I wrote a macro named REPLACE that sets up the input registers before branching to the REPLACE_STREAM subroutine. I chose the macro to increase the program’s readability. The name STREAM refers to a contiguous stream of bytes.
The input parameters that are passed to REPLACE_STREAM include the length of the stream to replace, the address of the old stream, and the address of the new stream. REPLACE_STREAM simply starts at the beginning of the buffer and steps through it byte-by-byte, looking for a match on the first byte of the stream to be replaced. Once a match is made, the following bytes are compared until either a match is found or a dissimilar byte is found. If the entire stream is not matched, the routine proceeds through the buffer. Once a match is made, the pointers are adjusted to point to the beginning of the stream and the new bytes are copied into the buffer, overlaying the old bytes. A message is printed to the terminal indicating the offset of the replaced stream. Once the stream has been replaced, the search for the next match resumes.
Again, there are other ways this could have been coded, using the LOCC (LOCate Character) instruction. I chose the simple byte-by-byte loops so that I could easily maintain pointers and counters.
Once all of the instruction streams have been replaced, the program calls WRITE_NEW_IMAGE to create a new image called DCL_RECALL.EXE in the default directory. This is accomplished by writing 512-byte chunks of the contiguous memory buffer to the output file using $PUT.
COMPILING DCLPATCH FOR OPENVMS AXP
When compiling MACRO programs using the MACRO-32 AXP compiler, a file containing architecture symbols should be included in the compilation. This file is SYS$LIBRARY:ARCH_DEFS.MAR on OpenVMS AXP. The file is not currently included with OpenVMS VAX, though one could easily be made. This is the file from AXP:
; ; This is the ALPHA (previously called "EVAX") version of ARCH_DEFS.MAR, ; which contains architectural definitions for compiling VMS sources ; for VAX and ALPHA systems. ; EVAX = 1 ALPHA = 1 BIGPAGE = 1 ADDRESSBITS = 32
To include the file when compiling a MACRO-32 program, you would use the ‘+’ operator on the MACRO DCL command line:
$ macro/migrate/obj=dclpatch sys$library:arch_defs.mar+sys$disk:dclpatch.mar
It is an (in this case anyway) unfortunate side effect that the MACRO compiler and assembler propagate the device and directory from the first file spec to the second, which is why the SYS$DISK: string, which refers to the current default directory, was included. If it had been omitted, the compiler would have looked for DCLPATCH.MAR in SYS$LIBRARY:.
By including the ARCH_DEFS.MAR file, the DCLPATCH source can check to see whether or not the EVAX or ALPHA symbol is defined for determining whether or not the program is being compiled for AXP or assembled for VAX. For example, the following .IF/.IFF directives delimit the AXP and VAX code.
.IF DEFINED ALPHA ....AXP-specific code/data.... .IFF ....VAX-specific code/data.... .ENDC
Because I could see a case where someone may want to assemble DCLPATCH on a VAX, but process DCL.EXE from an AXP system, and vice versa, I added some conditional directives to be beginning of the program to determine the platform for which DCLPATCH should be built.
; ; To build DCLPATCH on the VAX but allow it to handle AXP DCL.EXE images, ; uncomment the following line. ; ;DO_ALPHA = 1 ; ; To build DCLPATCH on AXP but allow it to handle VAX DCL.EXE images, ; uncomment the following line. ; ;DO_ALPHA = 0 ; ; This line says, "If DO_ALPHA is not defined and we're compiling under ; OpenVMS AXP, then define the DO_ALPHA symbol." ; .IF NOT_DEFINED DO_ALPHA ; If user has not set a preference, DO_ALPHA = 0 ; ... then assume VAX unless .IIF DF,EVAX, DO_ALPHA = 1 ; ... compiling under AXP .ENDC
The conditional .IF NOT_DEFINED DO_ALPHA causes DO_ALPHA to be set to 0 or 1 depending on whether or not EVAX is defined *if* the user has not already specified a preference by defining DO_ALPHA to 0 or 1. Note that the DO_ALPHA symbol is used to determine the type of image that DCLPATCH can process; the EVAX symbol is used to determine whether or not the program is being compiled for AXP.
Because DCLPATCH uses local subroutines called via BSBW (or JSB), each of the JSB entry points had to be declared as such when using the MACRO-32 compiler. The following line causes the .JSB_ENTRY to be included in this if EVAX is defined:
REPLACE_STREAM: .IIF DF,EVAX, .JSB_ENTRY
The .JSB_ENTRY allows you to specify input and output registers, but it wasn’t necessary to include them in this program.
THE AXP PATCHES
MACRO-64, the AXP assembly language, is radically different from MACRO-32. For one thing, the AXP has more registers than the VAX and they are used differently. On the VAX, the patches to DCL were straightforward—replace VAX instructions with different instructions. Under AXP, the same DCL source code, written in MACRO-32, has been compiled, making the instruction selection more difficult to trace. The proper values were determined by looking at the source code listings for DCL and locating the machine code generated for the MACRO-32 instructions that needed to be modified. For example, for this VAX instruction:
CMPB B^WRK_B_RECALLCNT(R10),- ;Old instruction S^#WRK_C_RECALLMAX+1 ;... (occurs 3 times)
the following three AXP instructions were generated:
;A30AFFC0 0FB0 LDL R24, -64(R10) ; 003517 ;4B0070D8 0FB4 EXTBL R24, 3, R24 ;4302B530 0FB8 SUBQ R24, 21, R16
On the VAX, the goal was to replace the value of WRK_C_RECALLMAX+1 (21) with the new value. On AXP, the same thing is desired, but the actual instruction is the SUBQ instruction above. The hexadecimal value on the extreme-left of the instruction is the binary code for that instruction. To replace the “21” in the instruction, I had to decode the AXP instruction format and replace the literal 21 with a literal 100. The decoding is beyond the scope of this article, but it was accomplished by looking up the instruction formats in the Alpha Architecture Handbook, which is published by Digital.
The end result is that for AXP, I had to hardcode the binary values for the AXP instructions (both the one to replace and the replacement):
OINST1: .LONG ^X4302B530 OINST1_L = .-OINST1 NINST1: .LONG ^X430C9530 ; 21 -> 100 NINST1_L = .-NINST1
For the VAX, the actual assembly code was included as data, letting the assembler produce the proper binary values. But this was not practical on the AXP since just including the instruction would not have produced the same register usage (not to mention the fact that the compiler would complain about having code in the data psect).
The data psect containing the replacement code includes comments that describe the purpose of the various longwords and instructions. While it appears quite convoluted, is does allow DCLPATCH to work in both environments.
This has one severe limitation of DCLPATCH for AXP. In a future version of OpenVMS AXP (beyond V1.5), the binary code generated by the MACRO-32 compiler for DCL could use different registers, which will cause DCLPATCH to fail, since it expects the registers used to be R24 and R16. If that ever changes, then DCLPATCH will have to be modified to handle the new registers too.
The replacement code to handle the RECALL/ALL display is more complex under AXP than it is under the VAX, but the same general approach is taken. The original DCL algorithm for displaying the command number
if (ones digit is a 9) if (tens digit is a 1) insert string "2/" else (tens digit is not a 1) insert string "1/" endif endif increment ones count display
The way this is coded, if the tens digit is not a 1, it’s assumed to be zero. A ‘9’ is converted to “1/” and then the byte increment of ‘/’ yields a ‘0’ (‘9’ -> “10”). Left alone, this makes the RECALL/ALL display go from 29 back to 10. The patch replaces that algorithm with the following:
if (ones digit is a 9) if (tens digit is a 0 (space)) insert string "1/" else (tens digit is not a 0) increment tens count endif endif increment ones count display
The modifications necessary for implementing this under AXP (and the logic flow descriptions) were provided by Ehud Gavron of ACES Consulting, who spent time on it when I didn’t have the time—thanks, Ehud!
THE FINE POINTS
There are a few points that I wanted to emphasize, plus a couple of assumptions that the program has to make in order to work as simply as it does:
- The instruction streams are assumed to be the same size. If two different-size streams were involved, the physical size of the output file would have to change, which would, basically, trash the image being patched. This program was designed to apply the patches in a manner similar to the REPLACE command in PATCH. If you need to add instructions, PATCH is the only way to go, since it will create patch buffers, adjust pointers, etc.Note that PATCH is not provided with OpenVMS AXP.If you look at the data area in DCLPATCH.MAR, you’ll find the instructions that are to be replaced (labelled OINST1, OINST2, etc.). The replacement instructions are labelled NINST1, NINST2, etc. To ensure that the old and new streams are the same size, I used the ASSUME macro:
OINST3: MOVL S^#WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R6 ;Old instruction 3 OINST3_L = .-OINST3 ;... NINST3: MOVL S^#NEW_C_RECALLMAX,R6 ;... NINST3_L = .-NINST3 ;... ASSUME OINST3_L EQ NINST3_L ;...
In this fragment, the first line is the old instruction that is to be replaced. The second line generates a symbol, OINST3_L, that is equated with the length of the instruction. The ‘.’ represents the current address at assembly-time; specifying “.-OINST3” tells the assembler to subtract the address of OINST3 from the current address, which happens to be the byte after the instruction. This difference, 3 in this case, is then assigned to the symbol OINST3_L. The third line is the new instruction, and the fourth calculates the length of it. The fifth line invokes the ASSUME macro to ensure that the two lengths are equal (it can also be used to check for greater than, less than, etc.; the ASSUME macro is not documented, but can be found in the STARLET macro library). If the two values are not equal, the assembler will generate an error stating so.
- Because the program is written in MACRO, I was able to specify the two instruction streams in normal mnemonic format for the VAX. In a high-level language, each of the instructions would have to be broken down into their individual bytes, which would mean looking up opcodes and the internal storage format for the operands. Note that this had to be done for AXP support.
- To help ensure that the program doesn’t have to be modified for new versions of DCL.EXE on the VAX, the program is linked with the DCL symbol table. The following line in DCLPATCH.MAR tells the linker to link with DCLDEF.STB to resolve the following external symbols:
.LINK "SYS$SYSTEM:DCLDEF.STB"/selective_search ; ; Global variables used here: ; .EXTRN WRK_B_RECALLCNT ; Symbol from DCLDEF.STB .EXTRN WRK_C_RECALLMAX ; Symbol from DCLDEF.STB
The .LINK directive is ignored under the MACRO-32 compiler.
- The largest assumption made by the program is that the instructions to be replaced are unique. Since the program replaces all occurrences of a stream, care must be taken to ensure that the correct instructions have been located. In the case of DCL.EXE, I got lucky: the only occurrences of the instructions are the ones that need to be replaced. This would not have been true if one of the instructions had been something common, like:
In that case, the instruction streams could be expanded to include the two or three instructions preceding or following the one to replace in order to qualify it better. For example, if I needed to replace only one CLRL R0 and it is preceded or followed by an uncommon instruction like “EXTZV #3,#16,R0,R10”, specifying the EXTZV would help ensure that we only replace the instruction we want to replace.
Just in case one of the instructions is duplicated in some future version of DCL, the program checks that only a certain number of each were found. If the number of replacements doesn’t match the expected number, no new file is created.
- Unlike PATCH, my program does not create a patch history. Since the patch is made in place, the only difference between DCL_RECALL and DCL is that a few bytes have been changed. Using the PATCH instructions from my previous article, a patch history was added to DCL.EXE which showed the patches that were made (using ANALYZE/IMAGE).The drawback to this is that it’s more difficult to tell whether or not the extended RECALL patch has been applied. The advantage is that future “official” patches to DCL will go smoothly, since there will be no indication that the “unofficial” patch was made. (Not that this ever caused a problem before during upgrades, but it could have.)Note that when using PATCH/ABSOLUTE, PATCH does not write a patch history.
- The address printed to the terminal by REPLACE_STREAM is the offset that would have been supplied to the PATCH utility on the VAX. If you feel better about using my old patches, you can just plug the printed addresses into the old patch command file. (If you wanted to use PATCH/ABSOLUTE, you’d need to add 200 (hex) to each address to allow for the image header.)
- For the VAX, if you don’t want 62 commands to be recallable, you can change the following definition in DCLPATCH.MAR to specify any number from 0 to 62:
NEW_C_RECALL_MAX = 62
- As you look at the main routine, you’ll notice that informational messages are printed to the screen using the PRINT macro. The macro is defined as:
.MACRO PRINT STRING,?TEXT ;* Macro to print text .SAVE_PSECT LOCAL_BLOCK ;* Save this PSECT .PSECT _DCLPATCH_DATA,NOEXE,WRT,LONG,SHR ;* Change to data PSECT .ALIGN LONG ;* Align on longword TEXT: .ASCID ~STRING~ ;* Create .ASCID string PRINT_TEXT = TEXT ;* Save the address .RESTORE_PSECT ;* Go back to code PUSHAQ PRINT_TEXT ; Write the string CALLS #1,G^LIB$PUT_OUTPUT ; ... to SYS$OUTPUT .ENDM PRINT ;* End of PRINT macro
When invoked, the macro will cause the assembler to create a .ASCID string (a string with a descriptor) in the PSECT (program section) named _DCLPATCH_DATA, and then return to the code PSECT to call LIB$PUT_OUTPUT to print the string. For more information on how this works, you can study the comments above and consult the VAX MACRO AND INSTRUCTION SET REFERENCE MANUAL for more information about .SAVE_PSECT and .RESTORE_PSECT. Essentially, it provides a quick way to hop between a data area and a program area with in-line assembler directives.
As you may have noticed by now, this program has several other possible applications. It would be trivial to modify the program to patch other images and replace other streams. One of the most useful applications for the program is to change ASCII strings within an image. For example, suppose you have an executable image that has a logical name that doesn’t suit your site (or even worse, a full device/directory file specification). You could modify DCLPATCH.MAR to replace all occurrences of the string with a more suitable string. For example, the following would replace all occurrences of DUA0:[UTILS.SYS] with the logical SYSTEM_UTILITYS:
OINST1: .ASCII /DUA0:[UTILS.SYS]/ OINST1_L = .-OINST1 NINST1: .ASCII /SYSTEM_UTILITYS:/ NINST1_L = .-NINST1 ASSUME OINST1_L EQ NINST1_L
Even in this case, you must make sure the two streams are the same length because you don’t know how many times the length of the original string is stored (in descriptors, in the code, etc). You sometimes have to be creative when generating the logical names (like the misspelling of SYSTEM_UTILITYS above), but at least it provides some way to reduce site-dependencies when you don’t have the source code.
To build DCLPATCH.EXE (either as-is or customized), simply use the following DCL commands:
$ MACRO DCLPATCH $ LINK DCLPATCH
Under OpenVMS AXP, you’d have to use the MACRO/MIGRATE command:
$ MACRO/MIGRATE/OBJ=DCLPATCH SYS$LIBRARY:ARCH_DEFS.MAR+SYS$DISK:DCLPATCH $ LINK DCLPATCH
Here is a sample run under OpenVMS AXP V1.5:
$ macro/migrate/obj=dclpatch sys$library:arch_defs.mar+sys$disk:dclpatch $ link/notrace dclpatch $ run dclpatch Extending recall capability of SYS$SYSTEM:DCL.EXE.... Special ALPHA Version!!! Replacing "CMPB WRK_B_RECALLCNT(R10),#WRK_C_RECALLMAX+1" (3 occurrences).... Patching at image address 0001E0D0 Patching at image address 0001DFB8 Patching at image address 0001E028 Replacing "CMPL R1,#WRK_C_RECALLMAX" (1 occurrence).... Patching at image address 0001F3B0 Replacing "MOVL #WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R6" (1 occurrence).... Patching at image address 0001F450 Replacing "MOVL #WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R9" (1 occurrence).... Patching at image address 0001F49C Replacing RECALL output code comparison (1 occurrence)... Patching at image address 0001F680 Replacing RECALL output code increment (1 occurrence)... Patching at image address 0001F688 Replacing RECALL output code insertion (1 occurrence)... Patching at image address 0001F75C Creating file DCL_RECALL.EXE Extended DCL RECALL image DCL_RECALL.EXE created $
Once the patch has been made, you can test it by copying DCL_RECALL.EXE to SYS$SYSTEM: and installing it. Once it has been installed, an account can be set up to use it by running AUTHORIZE and specifying the DCL_RECALL as the CLI the user is to use:
$ INSTALL ADD DCL_RECALL/OPEN/HEADER/SHARED $ SET DEFAULT SYS$SYSTEM: $ RUN AUTHORIZE UAF> MODIFY HUNTER/CLI=DCL_RECALL User record(s) updated UAF> EXIT
Now when someone logs in under username HUNTER, he/she will be using the patched version of DCL. You can test the patches by entering more than twenty commands and then using RECALL/ALL and the arrow keys. To access the command numbered 56, simply give the following command:
$ RECALL 56
Once you are confident that the patch works, you can rename it as DCL.EXE and reinstall DCL so that all users will get it by default (I suggest keeping a copy of the original around, “just in case….”):
$ INSTALL REMOVE DCL_RECALL $ COPY SYS$SYSTEM:DCL.EXE SYS$SYSTEM:DCL_ORIGINAL.EXE $ COPY SYS$SYSTEM:DCL_RECALL.EXE SYS$SYSTEM:DCL.EXE $ INSTALL REPLACE DCL
As usual, you use this program at your own risk. If you don’t feel comfortable using the patches, then don’t apply them. I’ve been using the patches since VMS version 4.2 without ever having a problem. By finally taking the time to write DCLPATCH.MAR, I’ve eliminated the minor headache of regenerating a new patch each time a VMS upgrade arrives. With some very minor changes, the program has many other possible uses. And remember: there are other ways it could have been written. Perhaps you’ll explore some of the others?
This is the final entry in the MACRO Made Easy series. I hope you’ve found them interesting and that they may have helped ease the process of learning and using MACRO-32. There are, of course, many areas that I have not touched upon, including the MACRO-32 queue instructions and the various arithmetic instructions. MACRO-32 is fully documented in the VMS documentation set. My reference of choice is the 1982 VAX Architecture Handbook, if you can find a copy. This program shown here, though quite simple, does show that MACRO-32 is not a dead language now that AXP is a reality.
Hunter Goatley, goathunter@WKUVX1.BITNET, Western Kentucky University, Bowling Green, KY.
.TITLE DCLPATCH .IDENT /02-000/ ;++ ; ; Facility: DCLPATCH ; ; Author: Hunter Goatley ; Western Kentucky University ; Academic Computing, STH 226 ; Bowling Green, KY 42101 ; E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org ; Voice: 502-745-5251 ; ; Date: February 21, 1991 ; ; Functional Description: ; ; Applies the "extended RECALL" patch to DCL.EXE. ; ; SYS$SYSTEM:DCL.EXE is read into memory and the instructions to ; to patch are located and replaced. When all patches have been ; made, a new image file, DCL_RECALL.EXE, is created. ; ; Once applied, DCL_RECALL.EXE can recall as many as 62 commands ; (instead of the DCL limit of 20). The limit is imposed by the ; instructions being replaced: the maximum number is stored as a ; short literal, which has a maximum value of 63. Since the code ; actually checks against max+1, 63 became max+1. ; ; Under AXP, the limit is 99 characters. The limit could be ; higher, but we're restricted to 2 digits for the RECALL/ALL ; display. ; ; Modified by: ; ; 02-000 Hunter Goatley 13-MAR-1993 20:52 ; Merge the two into one program. ; ; 01-002 Ehud Gavron 15-Jan-1993 All day! ; Patch DCL.EXE so RECALL/ALL numbers correctly. ; Remove conditional IFDEFs on .JSB_ENTRYs. ; ; 01-001 Hunter Goatley November 1992 ; Converted to work on AXP. All but RECALL/ALL numbers. ; ; 01-000 Hunter Goatley 21-FEB-1991 09:12 ; Original version. ; ;-- .SBTTL Symbols and macros ; ; To build DCLPATCH on the VAX but allow it to handle AXP DCL.EXE images, ; uncomment the following line. ; ;DO_ALPHA = 1 ; ; To build DCLPATCH on AXP but allow it to handle VAX DCL.EXE images, ; uncomment the following line. ; ;DO_ALPHA = 0 ; ; This line says, "If DO_ALPHA is not defined and we're compiling under ; OpenVMS AXP, then define the DO_ALPHA symbol." ; .IF NOT_DEFINED DO_ALPHA ; If user has not set a preference, DO_ALPHA = 0 ; ... then assume VAX unless .IIF DF,EVAX, DO_ALPHA = 1 ; ... compiling under AXP .ENDC .IF NOT_DEFINED EVAX ; .PRINT is ugly under AXP compiler .IF EQ DO_ALPHA .PRINT ;Producing VAX version of DCLPATCH .IFF .PRINT ;Producing AXP version of DCLPATCH .ENDC .ENDC .LINK "SYS$SYSTEM:DCLDEF.STB"/selective_search .DSABL GLOBAL ; Declare external references .ENABL SUPPRESSION ; Don't list unreference symbols .NOSHOW BINARY ; Skip binary until data ; ; External routines: ; .EXTRN LIB$GET_VM ; Allocate memory .EXTRN LIB$PUT_OUTPUT ; Write to SYS$OUTPUT ; ; Global variables used here: ; .IF NOT_DEFINED EVAX .EXTRN WRK_B_RECALLCNT ; Symbol from DCLDEF.STB .EXTRN WRK_C_RECALLMAX ; Symbol from DCLDEF.STB .ENDC $DSCDEF ; Descriptor symbols $FABDEF ; File Access Block symbols $RABDEF ; Record Access Block symbols $RMSDEF ; RMS definitions $SSDEF ; System service status symbols $XABDEF ; Extended attribute block .MACRO ON_ERR LAB,?TMPLAB ;* BRW on error condition BLBS R0,TMPLAB ; Branch if R0 indicates success BRW LAB ; Branch to error address TMPLAB: .ENDM ON_ERR ;* End of ON_ERR macro .MACRO PRINT STRING,?TEXT ;* Macro to print text .SAVE_PSECT LOCAL_BLOCK ;* Save this PSECT .PSECT _DCLPATCH_DATA,NOEXE,WRT,LONG,SHR ;* Change to data PSECT .ALIGN LONG ;* Align on longword TEXT: .ASCID ~STRING~ ;* Create .ASCID string PRINT_TEXT = TEXT ;* Save the address .RESTORE_PSECT ;* Go back to code PUSHAQ PRINT_TEXT ; Write the string CALLS #1,G^LIB$PUT_OUTPUT ; ... to SYS$OUTPUT .ENDM PRINT ;* End of PRINT macro .MACRO REPLACE LEN,OLD,NEW,CNT,ERR,?CONT MOVL LEN,R5 ; R5 = Size MOVAL OLD,R6 ; R6 -> old instruction MOVAL NEW,R7 ; R7 -> new instruction BSBW REPLACE_STREAM ; Go replace it CMPL CNT,R0 ; Right number found? BEQL CONT ; Branch if OK BRW ERR ; Branch to print error message CONT: .ENDM REPLACE ;* End of REPLACE macro .SHOW BINARY ; Include binary in listings .SBTTL Data area .PSECT _DCLPATCH_DATA,NOEXE,WRT,LONG,SHR ; ;*** File Access Block for input ; INFAB: $FAB FNM=, - ; File name DNM=<SYS$SYSTEM:DCL.EXE>,- ; Default name FAC=, - ; File Access (GET only) SHR=, - ; Allow others to read also XAB=INXAB ; eXtended attribute block ; ;*** Record Access Block for input ; INRAB: $RAB FAB=INFAB, - ; The File Access Block RAC=SEQ, - ; Record Access is sequential USZ=512 ; The max size of input record INXAB: $XABFHC ; XAB - File Header Chars ; ; ;*** File Access Block for output ; OUTFAB: $FAB FNM=<SYS$DISK:DCL_RECALL.EXE>,- FAC=, - ; File Access (GET only) FOP=MXV, - ; Maximize Version number RFM=FIX, - ; VARiable length records MRS=512, - ; Maximum record size ORG=SEQ ; SEQuential organization ; ;*** Record Access Block for output ; OUTRAB: $RAB FAB=OUTFAB, - ; The File Access Block RAC=SEQ, - ; Record Access is sequential RSZ=512 ; Record size is 512 bytes DCL_IMAGE: .LONG 0 ; Holds address of GET_VM mem. IMAGE_SIZE: .LONG 0 ; Size of the image in bytes ; ; The DCL instructions to replace. ; NEW_C_RECALLMAX = 62 ; New limit is 62 commands ;+ ; ; The sections below include the AXP instruction sequences that are to ; be modified, followed by the actual new values. The AXP listings came ; from the DCL source listings CD for OpenVMS AXP V1.0. ; ;- .IF NE DO_ALPHA ; The AXP sections.... ;A30AFFC0 0FB0 LDL R24, -64(R10) ; 003517 ;4B0070D8 0FB4 EXTBL R24, 3, R24 ;4302B530 0FB8 SUBQ R24, 21, R16 ;E61FFF06 0FBC BEQ R16, 22_30$ ; 003519 ;43C1153E 0FC0 SUBQ SP, 8, SP ; 003521 OINST1: .LONG ^X4302B530 OINST1_L = .-OINST1 NINST1: .LONG ^X430C9530 ; 21 -> 100 NINST1_L = .-NINST1 ;010000 ;11000 24 ;00010101 21 => ; ;01100100 100 ;11111111 255 ;1 Bit 12 indicates that it is a literal ; 0101 0011 0000 ; ;A2EAFFC0 13E0 LDL R23, -64(R10) ; 003439 ;4AE070D7 13E4 EXTBL R23, 3, R23 ;42E2B530 13E8 SUBQ R23, 21, R16 ;E61FFDEC 13EC BEQ R16, END_OF_LIST ; 003441 OINST2: .LONG ^X42E2B530 OINST2_L = .-OINST2 NINST2: .LONG ^X42EC9530 ; 21 -> 100 NINST2_L = .-NINST2 ;A34AFFC0 1450 LDL R26, -64(R10) ;4B4070DA 1454 EXTBL R26, 3, R26 ;4342B530 1458 SUBQ R26, 21, R16 ;E61FFDCE 145C BEQ R16, 19_20$ ; 003454 OINST3: .LONG ^X4342B530 OINST3_L = .-OINST3 NINST3: .LONG ^X434C9530 ; 21 -> 100 NINST3_L = .-NINST3 ;47E0341A 1FD4 BIS R31, 1, R26 ; 004209 ;40229530 1FD8 SUBQ R1, 20, R16 ; 004208 ;402293B1 1FDC CMPULT R1, 20, R17 ;461F04DA 1FE0 CMOVNE R16, R31, R26 ; 004209 OINST4: .LONG ^X40229530 .LONG ^X402293B1 OINST4_L = .-OINST4 NINST4: .LONG ^X402C7530 .LONG ^X402C73B1 NINST4_L = .-NINST4 ;47E29406 2078 BIS R31, 20, R6 ;F120005E 207C BLBS R9, 32_50$ ; 004236 ;45205017 2080 AND R9, 2, R23 ; 004237 OINST5: .LONG ^X47E29406 OINST5_L = .-OINST5 NINST5: .LONG ^X47EC7406 NINST5_L = .-NINST5 ;43C1153E 20C0 SUBQ SP, 8, SP ; 004248 ;47E29409 20C4 BIS R31, 20, R9 ; 004247 ;B7FE0000 20C8 STQ R31, (SP) ; 004248 OINST6: .LONG ^X47E29409 OINST6_L = .-OINST6 NINST6: .LONG ^X47EC7409 NINST6_L = .-NINST6 OINST8: .LONG ^X43063530 OINST8_L = .-OINST8 NINST8: .LONG ^X43041530 NISTN8_L = .-NINST8 OINST10: .LONG ^X239F2F32 OINST10_L =.-OINST10 NINST10: .LONG ^X239F2F31 NINST10_L =.-NINST10 ; ; The RECALL display code. Same basic modification as for the VAX. ; OINST9: .LONG ^X2F820000 ; LDQ_U R28,(R2) .LONG ^X22DF2F31 ; LDA R22, 12081(R31) .LONG ^X4AC2037A ; INSWL R22, R2, R26 .LONG ^X4B82025C ; MSKWL R28, R2, R28 .LONG ^X479A041C ; BIS R28, R26, R28 .LONG ^XF0400036 ; BLBS R2, $L51 .LONG ^X3F820000 ; $L52: STQ_U R28, (R2) .LONG ^X47FF041F ; NOP OINST9_L = .-OINST9 NINST9: .LONG ^XA3420000 ; LDL R26, (R2) .LONG ^X22DF09FF ; LDA R22, 2559(R31) .LONG ^X4356013A ; SUBL R26, R22, R26 .LONG ^XB3420000 ; STL R26, (R2) .LONG ^X2FFE0000 ; LNOP .LONG ^X47FF041F ; NOP .LONG ^X47FF041F ; NOP .LONG ^X47FF041F ; NOP NINST9_L = .-NINST9 ;+ ; ; The sections below contain the VAX instructions that are to be replaced. ; The values are stored as hexadecimal values for the MACRO-32 compiler, ; which would produce AXP object code, not VAX object code. To enhance ; readability, the original VAX instructions are still included for ; assembling on the VAX. ; ;- .IFF ;Producing VAX version..... .IF DEFINED EVAX ;Compiling for AXP.... OINST1: .LONG ^X15C3AA91 OINST1_L = 4 NINST1: .LONG ^X3FC3AA91 NINST1_L = 4 .IFF ;Assembling for VAX.... OINST1: CMPB B^WRK_B_RECALLCNT(R10),- ;Old instruction S^#WRK_C_RECALLMAX+1 ;... (occurs 3 times) OINST1_L = .-OINST1 ;... (calc inst. length) NINST1: CMPB B^WRK_B_RECALLCNT(R10),- ;New instruction S^#NEW_C_RECALLMAX+1 ;... NINST1_L = .-NINST1 ;... .ENDC ASSUME OINST1_L EQ NINST1_L ;Ensure equal lengths .IF DEFINED EVAX ;Compiling for AXP.... OINST2: .BYTE ^XD1,^X51,^X14 OINST2_L = 3 NINST2: .BYTE ^XD1,^X51,^X3E NINST2_L = 3 .IFF ;Assembling for VAX.... OINST2: CMPL R1,S^#WRK_C_RECALLMAX ;Old instruction 2 OINST2_L = .-OINST2 ;... NINST2: CMPL R1,S^#NEW_C_RECALLMAX ;... NINST2_L = .-NINST2 ;... .ENDC ASSUME OINST2_L EQ NINST2_L ;... .IF DEFINED EVAX ;Compiling for AXP.... OINST3: .BYTE ^XD0,^X14,^X56 OINST3_L = 3 NINST3: .BYTE ^XD0,^X3E,^X56 NINST3_L = 3 .IFF ;Assembling for VAX.... OINST3: MOVL S^#WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R6 ;Old instruction 3 OINST3_L = .-OINST3 ;... NINST3: MOVL S^#NEW_C_RECALLMAX,R6 ;... NINST3_L = .-NINST3 ;... .ENDC ASSUME OINST3_L EQ NINST3_L ;... .IF DEFINED EVAX ;Compiling for AXP.... OINST4: .BYTE ^XD0,^X14,^X59 OINST4_L = 3 NINST4: .BYTE ^XD0,^X3E,^X59 NINST4_L = 3 .IFF ;Assembling for VAX.... OINST4: MOVL S^#WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R9 ;Old instruction 4 OINST4_L = .-OINST4 ;... NINST4: MOVL S^#NEW_C_RECALLMAX,R9 ;... NINST4_L = .-NINST4 ;... .ENDC ASSUME OINST4_L EQ NINST4_L ;... ; ; DEC's RECALL code that is replaced ; .IF DEFINED EVAX ;Compiling for AXP.... OINST5: .LONG ^X12316291 .LONG ^X328FB007 .LONG ^X0511622F .LONG ^X2F318FB0 .BYTE ^X62 OINST5_L = .-OINST5 NINST5: .LONG ^X12206291 .LONG ^X62309003 .LONG ^X2F906296 .LONG ^X010101A2 .BYTE ^X01 NINST5_L = .-NINST5 .IFF ;Assembling for VAX.... OINST5: CMPB (R2),#^A/1/ ; Is tens digit a "1"? BNEQ 10$ ; Branch if not MOVW #^A"2/",(R2) ; Move "2/" into command buffer BRB 20$ 10$: MOVW #^A"1/",(R2) ; Move "1/" into command buffer 20$: OINST5_L = .-OINST5 NINST5: CMPB (R2),#^A/ / ; Is the tens digit " "? BNEQU 10$ ; Branch if not MOVB #^A/0/,(R2) ; Move a "0" in 10$: INCB (R2) ; Bump tens digit MOVB #^A"/",1(R2) ; Move "/" in after tens digit NOP ; Use NOPs to blank out old NOP ; ... code NOP NINST5_L = .-NINST5 .ENDC ASSUME OINST5_L EQ NINST5_L .ENDC ; End of .IF NE DO_ALPHA .ALIGN LONG PATCH_ADDR_MSG: .ASCID /Patching at image address !XL/ .ALIGN LONG MSGBUF_L = 256 MSGBUF: .WORD MSGBUF_L ; Buffer for messages .BYTE DSC$K_DTYPE_T ; ... Text string .BYTE DSC$K_CLASS_S ; ... Static string .ADDRESS .+4 ; ... Buffer follows .BLKB MSGBUF_L ; The actual output buffer .SBTTL DCLPATCH main routine .PSECT _DCLPATCH_CODE,EXE,NOWRT,LONG,PIC,SHR .ENTRY DCLPATCH,^M<R2,R3,R4,R5,R6,R7,R8,R9,R10,R11> PRINT .IF NE DO_ALPHA PRINT .ENDC BSBW READ_OLD_IMAGE ; Go open the image ; ; Now do a search and replace for each of the instructions. ; PRINT - <Replacing "CMPB WRK_B_RECALLCNT(R10),#WRK_C_RECALLMAX+1" (3 occurrences)....> .IF NE DO_ALPHA REPLACE #OINST1_L,OINST1,NINST1,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction REPLACE #OINST2_L,OINST2,NINST2,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction REPLACE #OINST3_L,OINST3,NINST3,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .IFF REPLACE #OINST1_L,OINST1,NINST1,#3,10$ ; Go replace instruction .ENDC PRINT <Replacing "CMPL R1,#WRK_C_RECALLMAX" (1 occurrence)....> .IF NE DO_ALPHA REPLACE #OINST4_L,OINST4,NINST4,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .IFF REPLACE #OINST2_L,OINST2,NINST2,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .ENDC PRINT <Replacing "MOVL #WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R6" (1 occurrence)....> .IF NE DO_ALPHA REPLACE #OINST5_L,OINST5,NINST5,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .IFF REPLACE #OINST3_L,OINST3,NINST3,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .ENDC PRINT <Replacing "MOVL #WRK_C_RECALLMAX,R9" (1 occurrence)....> .IF NE DO_ALPHA REPLACE #OINST6_L,OINST6,NINST6,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .IFF REPLACE #OINST4_L,OINST4,NINST4,#1,10$ ; Go replace instruction .ENDC .IF NE DO_ALPHA PRINT REPLACE #OINST8_L,OINST8,NINST8,#1,10$ PRINT REPLACE #OINST9_L,OINST9,NINST9,#1,10$ PRINT REPLACE #OINST10_L,OINST10,NINST10,#1,10$ .IFF PRINT REPLACE #OINST5_L,OINST5,NINST5,#1,10$ ; Go replace instructions .ENDC PRINT ; Print info message BSBW WRITE_NEW_IMAGE ; Go create the "patched" image BLBC R0,20$ ; Branch if not successful PRINT BRB 20$ ; Branch to return to DCL 10$: PRINT <Error; invalid number of occurrences detected> PRINT 20$: PUSHL R0 ; Save the status $CLOSE FAB=INFAB ; Close the input file POPL R0 ; Restore the status 30$: RET ; Return to caller ;+ ; ; Function: REPLACE_STREAM ; ; Functional description: ; ; This internal subroutine searches for all occurrences of a stream ; of bytes and replaces the stream with a new stream of bytes. ; ; It is assumed that the streams are the same length. ; ; Inputs: ; ; R5 - Length of stream to find/replace ; R6 - Address of stream of bytes to find ; R7 - Address of stream of replacement bytes ; ; Outputs: ; ; R0 - Number of replacements made ; ;- REPLACE_STREAM: .IIF DF,EVAX, .JSB_ENTRY PUSHR #^M<R1,R2,R3,R4,R5,R6,R7,R8,R11> MOVL DCL_IMAGE,R4 ; Point to DCL image MOVL IMAGE_SIZE,R3 ; R3 = # of blocks to check MULL2 #512,R3 ; R3 = # of bytes to check CLRL R11 ; Clear # of matches 10$: MOVL R6,R2 ; Move instruction to R2 ; ; Look for the stream of bytes. ; 20$: CMPB (R2),(R4)+ ; Found first byte? BEQL 40$ ; Branch if so 30$: SOBGTR R3,20$ ; Decrement # of bytes to search BRW 70$ ; Branch to return ; ; The first byte has been matched. Check to see if all the others match. ; 40$: DECL R3 ; Decrement # of bytes BEQL 70$ ; Branch if no more image bytes MOVL R5,R0 ; Get length of instruction DECL R0 ; Don't count byte just found MOVL #1,R1 ; Init index value 50$: CMPB (R2)[R1],(R4)+ ; Check each additional byte BNEQ 30$ ; Branch if not the same DECL R3 ; Decrement this byte BEQL 70$ ; Branch if no more image bytes INCL R1 ; Bump index value SOBGTR R0,50$ ; Loop until no more bytes ; ; Here we found an occurrence of the string (all bytes matched). ; MOVW #MSGBUF_L,MSGBUF ; Reset length of output buffer SUBL3 DCL_IMAGE,R4,R0 ; R0 = virtual address SUBL2 R5,R0 ; R0 -- offset in DCL_IMAGE SUBL2 #512,R0 ; Account for header $FAO_S CTRSTR=PATCH_ADDR_MSG,- ; Format the output string OUTBUF=MSGBUF,- ; ... OUTLEN=MSGBUF,- ; ... P1=R0 ; ... PUSHAQ MSGBUF ; Print the string out CALLS #1,G^LIB$PUT_OUTPUT ; ... ; ; Now replace the old stream with the new stream of bytes. ; SUBL2 R5,R4 ; R4 -> beginning of string MOVL R5,R0 ; Copy length to counter MOVL R7,R2 ; R2 -> replacement bytes 60$: MOVB (R2)+,(R4)+ ; Copy the new byte SOBGTR R0,60$ ; Loop until no more bytes INCL R11 ; Increment # of matches BRW 10$ ; Branch to continue search 70$: MOVL R11,R0 ; Return # of matches as status POPR #^M<R1,R2,R3,R4,R5,R6,R7,R8,R11> RSB ; Return to caller ;+ ; ; Function: READ_OLD_IMAGE ; ; Functional description: ; ; Opens image file described by INFAB, allocates enough virtual memory ; to contain the whole file, and reads the whole file into memory. ; ; Inputs: ; ; INFAB, INRAB, INXAB, DCL_IMAGE ; ; Outputs: ; ; R0 - RMS Status ; DCL_IMAGE - Address of allocated memory ; IMAGE_SIZE - The size of the file (in blocks) ; ;- READ_OLD_IMAGE: .IIF DF,EVAX, .JSB_ENTRY $OPEN FAB=INFAB ; Open the image file ON_ERR 50$ ; Branch on error $CONNECT RAB=INRAB ; Connect the RAB BLBC R0,40$ ; Branch on error MOVL INXAB+XAB$L_EBK,R0 ; Get size of file in blocks MULL2 #512,R0 ; Get size in bytes PUSHL R0 ; Push onto the stack PUSHAL DCL_IMAGE ; Allocate some P0 space PUSHAL 4(SP) ; ... to hold entire file CALLS #2,G^LIB$GET_VM ; Go allocate the memory POPL R1 ; Pop size off stack BLBC R0,40$ ; Branch on error ; ; Read the whole file into one big buffer. ; MOVAL INRAB,R6 ; R6 -> input file RAB MOVL DCL_IMAGE,RAB$L_UBF(R6) ; Start reading into DCL_IMAGE CLRL R7 ; Clear # of blocks 10$: $GET RAB=(R6) ; Read a record BLBS R0,20$ ; Branch if successful CMPL #RMS$_EOF,R0 ; Was it EOF? BEQL 30$ ; Branch if so BRW 40$ ; Branch to report other error 20$: ADDL2 #512,RAB$L_UBF(R6) ; Bump buffer address to next INCL R7 ; ... block (and counter) BRB 10$ ; Branch to read next block 30$: TSTL R7 ; Was anything read? BEQL 40$ ; ... MOVL R7,IMAGE_SIZE ; # of blocks actually read MOVL #SS$_NORMAL,R0 ; Set success status 40$: PUSHL R0 ; Save status $CLOSE FAB=INFAB ; Close the input file POPL R0 ; Restore the status 50$: RSB ; Return to caller ;+ ; ; Function: WRITE_NEW_IMAGE ; ; Functional description: ; ; Creates image file described by OUTFAB and writes data in allocated ; memory to the file (in 512-byte (block) chunks). ; ; Inputs: ; ; OUTFAB, OUTFAB, DCL_IMAGE, IMAGE_SIZE ; ; Outputs: ; ; R0 - RMS Status ; ;- WRITE_NEW_IMAGE: .IIF DF,EVAX, .JSB_ENTRY $CREATE FAB=OUTFAB ; Create the output file BLBC R0,30$ ; Branch on error $CONNECT RAB=OUTRAB ; Connect the RAB BLBC R0,20$ ; Branch on error MOVAL OUTRAB,R6 ; R6 -> output file RAB MOVL DCL_IMAGE,RAB$L_RBF(R6) ; Start reading into DCL_IMAGE MOVL IMAGE_SIZE,R7 ; Initialize # of blocks 10$: $PUT RAB=(R6) ; Write a block out BLBC R0,20$ ; Branch on error ADDL2 #512,RAB$L_RBF(R6) ; ... SOBGTR R7,10$ ; Loop until all finished 20$: PUSHL R0 ; Save status $CLOSE FAB=INFAB ; Close the input file POPL R0 ; Restore the status 30$: RSB ; Return to caller .END DCLPATCH