*** empty log message ***

Marc Alexander Lehmann 13 years ago
parent bf49b669a9
commit 3e75a867bf

@ -1738,6 +1738,10 @@ ev_loop_destroy (EV_P)
int i;
/* mimic free (0) */
if (!EV_A)
/* queue cleanup watchers (and execute them) */
if (expect_false (cleanupcnt))

@ -1114,6 +1114,10 @@ The embedded event loop specified in the C<ev_embed> watcher needs attention.
The event loop has been resumed in the child process after fork (see
The event loop is abotu to be destroyed (see C<ev_cleanup>).
=item C<EV_ASYNC>
The given async watcher has been asynchronously notified (see C<ev_async>).
@ -3101,6 +3105,41 @@ believe me.
=head2 C<ev_cleanup> - even the best things end
Cleanup watchers are called just before the event loop they are registered
with is being destroyed.
While there is no guarantee that the event loop gets destroyed, cleanup
watchers provide a convenient method to install cleanup watchers for your
program, worker threads and so on - you just to make sure to destroy the
loop when you want them to be invoked.
=head3 Watcher-Specific Functions and Data Members
=over 4
=item ev_cleanup_init (ev_signal *, callback)
Initialises and configures the cleanup watcher - it has no parameters of
any kind. There is a C<ev_cleanup_set> macro, but using it is utterly
pointless, believe me.
Example: Register an atexit handler to destroy the default loop, so any
cleanup functions are called.
static void
program_exits (void)
ev_loop_destroy (EV_DEFAULT_UC);
atexit (program_exits);
=head2 C<ev_async> - how to wake up an event loop
In general, you cannot use an C<ev_run> from multiple threads or other