[PATCH v7 0/5] This is the 1st version of suspend for RK3288.
dianders at chromium.org
Mon Nov 10 21:47:35 PST 2014
On Mon, Nov 10, 2014 at 4:40 PM, Heiko Stübner <heiko at sntech.de> wrote:
> Hi Chris,
> Am Freitag, 7. November 2014, 14:48:20 schrieb Kevin Hilman:
>> Chris Zhong <zyw at rock-chips.com> writes:
>> > RK3288 can shut down the cpu, gpu and other device controllers in suspend,
>> > and it will pull the GLOBAL_PWROFF pin to high in the final stage of the
>> > process of suspend, pull the pin to low again when resume.
>> The cover letter still doesn't state what this series applies to, or
>> what its dependencies are for testing, even though it was requested in
>> earlier reviews. I discovered (again) by trial and error it applies
>> to current linux-next. I also discovered (as was earlier discussed)
>> that it still does not resume using current upstream code, and those
>> dependencies are not described here either. These are the kinds of
>> things that are crucial in a cover letter in order to help reviewers and
>> testers not have to spend time digging through the archives trying to
>> remember from the previous round of reviews.
>> Please, please list the out-of-tree dependencies, and how to test,
>> including how you tested it, and on what hardware.
> I'll second what Kevin said.
> I guess the regulator suspend handling  is one of the requirements, but I'd
> think there is more. And while Doug had a quite long list of suspend-related
> patches in his try, for now we'll need the minimal set to enable this series
> to sucessfully wake the system again after going to suspend.
With the current series we have in the Chrome OS tree, the WIP power
domain patches are a requirement, which makes testing very hard. I've
suggested that Chris try going back to leaving the GPU on his patches.
It's possible you could get basic suspend/resume without power domain
patches in that case. Once power domain stuff is in good shape then
we can turn off the GPU, I think.
...all of those things are needed to actually get the system into the
lowest power state, but starting simple makes a lot of sense.
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