CBFS: Correct ROM_SIZE for ARM boards, use CBFS_SIZE for cbfstool
Some projects (like ChromeOS) put more content than described by CBFS
onto their image. For top-aligned images (read: x86), this has
traditionally been achieved with a CBFS_SIZE Kconfig (which denotes the
area actually managed by CBFS, as opposed to ROM_SIZE) that is used to
calculate the CBFS entry start offset. On bottom-aligned boards, many
define a fake (smaller) ROM_SIZE for only the CBFS part, which is not
consistently done and can be an issue because ROM_SIZE is expected to be
a power of two.
This patch changes all non-x86 boards to describe their actual
(physical) ROM size via one of the BOARD_ROMSIZE_KB_xxx options as a
mainboard Kconfig select (which is the correct place to declare
unchangeable physical properties of the board). It also changes the
cbfstool create invocation to use CBFS_SIZE as the -s parameter for
those architectures, which defaults to ROM_SIZE but gets overridden for
special use cases like ChromeOS. This has the advantage that cbfstool
has a consistent idea of where the area it is responsible for ends,
which offers better bounds-checking and is needed for a subsequent fix.
Also change the FMAP offset to default to right behind the (now
consistently known) CBFS region for non-x86 boards, which has emerged as
a de-facto standard on those architectures and allows us to reduce the
amount of custom configuration. In the future, the nightmare that is
ChromeOS's image build system could be redesigned to enforce this
automatically, and also confirm that it doesn't overwrite any space used
by CBFS (which is now consistently defined as the file size of
coreboot.rom on non-x86).
TEST=Built and booted on Veyron_Pinky.
Signed-off-by: Patrick Georgi <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Original-Signed-off-by: Julius Werner <email@example.com>
Original-Reviewed-by: Aaron Durbin <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Tested-by: build bot (Jenkins)
Reviewed-by: Stefan Reinauer <email@example.com>
16 files changed