[cifs-protocol] [MS-SMB2] 126.96.36.199.1 NT_STATUS_REQUEST_NOT_ACCEPTED?
Sebastian.Canevari at microsoft.com
Tue Oct 22 10:09:39 MDT 2013
I'll be helping you with this issue.
Will get back to you as soon as I have questions or answers.
Sebastian Canevari | Escalation Engineer | US-CSS Developer Support Core (DSC) Protocol Team
P +1 469 775 7849
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From: cifs-protocol-bounces at cifs.org [mailto:cifs-protocol-bounces at cifs.org] On Behalf Of Volker Lendecke
Sent: Tuesday, October 22, 2013 4:47 AM
To: Interoperability Documentation Help
Cc: pfif at tridgell.net; cifs-protocol at samba.org
Subject: [cifs-protocol] [MS-SMB2] 188.8.131.52.1 NT_STATUS_REQUEST_NOT_ACCEPTED?
While investigating oplocks I wrote a little test leading to the attached trace, which surprised me a bit.
This test is running against Windows 2012 server.
In frame 56 I get an exclusive oplock.
In frame 57 I try to open the file a second time on a different connection, asking for an exclusive oplock again, create disposition as OPEN_IF.
Frame 60 is the expected break response, breaking to level2.
This break response is not replied to immediately.
In frame 63 I try to open the file a third time on a third connection, asking for an exclusive oplock with create disposition OVERWRITE_IF. To my understanding this should trigger a break to none.
In frame 66 I reply to the break response in frame 60, breaking to what was asked in frame 60: Level2.
Frame 67 is what I find surprising and what I can not find in the documentation: I get a STATUS_REQUEST_NOT_ACCEPTED.
According to [MS-SMB2], this only is sent in response to a lease break, not an oplock break.
Although there was a REQUEST_NOT_ACCEPTED, the immediate reply to the pending opens shows me that some processing of the break response must have happened, I just don't find in [MS-SMB2] what exactly happened.
Can you explain the sequence that happens in response to Frame 66? How does STATUS_REQUEST_NOT_ACCEPTED happen and how does the server do its further processing? In particular, what oplock level does the handle that got the oplock break have after this sequence.
I can easily reproduce and slightly modify the test. If for example in frame 66 I break to "no oplock", I get a NT_STATUS_OK in frame 67. But the client that got the break can't know that frame 63 happened.
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