The IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest routine allocates and sets up an IRP for a synchronously processed device control request.
__drv_aliasesMem PIRP IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest( ULONG IoControlCode, PDEVICE_OBJECT DeviceObject, PVOID InputBuffer, ULONG InputBufferLength, PVOID OutputBuffer, ULONG OutputBufferLength, BOOLEAN InternalDeviceIoControl, PKEVENT Event, PIO_STATUS_BLOCK IoStatusBlock );
Supplies the I/O control code (IOCTL) to be used in the request. For information about device type-specific I/O control codes, see device type-specific sections in the Windows Driver Kit (WDK).
Supplies a pointer to the DEVICE_OBJECT structure for the next-lower driver's device object, which represents the target device.
Supplies a pointer to an input buffer to be passed to the lower driver, or NULL if the request does not pass input data to lower drivers.
Supplies the length, in bytes, of the input buffer. If InputBuffer is NULL, InputBufferLength must be zero.
Supplies a pointer to an output buffer in which the lower driver is to return data, or NULL if the request does not require lower drivers to return data.
Supplies the length, in bytes, of the output buffer. If OutputBuffer is NULL, OutputBufferLength must be zero.
Supplies a pointer to a caller-allocated and initialized event object. The I/O manager sets the event to the Signaled state when a lower-level driver completes the requested operation. After calling IoCallDriver, the driver can wait for the event object. The Event parameter is optional and can be set to NULL. However, if Event is NULL, the caller must supply an IoCompletion routine for the IRP to notify the caller when the operation completes.
Specifies an I/O status block to be set when the request is completed by lower drivers.
If the operation succeeds, IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest returns a pointer to an IRP, with the next-lower driver's I/O stack location set up from the supplied parameters. Otherwise, the routine returns NULL.
A driver can call IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest to set up IRPs for device control requests that it synchronously sends to lower-level drivers.
After calling IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest to create a request, the driver must call IoCallDriver to send the request to the next-lower driver. If IoCallDriver returns STATUS_PENDING, the driver must wait for the completion of the IRP by calling KeWaitForSingleObject on the given Event. Most drivers do not need to set an IoCompletion routine for the IRP.
IRPs that are created by IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest must be completed by a driver's call to IoCompleteRequest. A driver that calls IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest must not call IoFreeIrp, because the I/O manager frees these synchronous IRPs after IoCompleteRequest has been called.
IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest queues the IRPs that it creates to an IRP queue that is specific to the current thread. If the thread exits, the I/O manager cancels the IRP.
If the caller supplies an InputBuffer or OutputBuffer parameter, this parameter must point to a buffer that resides in system memory. The caller is responsible for validating any parameter values that it copies into the input buffer from a user-mode buffer. The input buffer might contain parameter values that are interpreted differently depending on whether the originator of the request is a user-mode application or a kernel-mode driver. In the IRP that IoBuildDeviceIoControlRequest returns, the RequestorMode field is always set to KernelMode. This value indicates that the request, and any information contained in the request, is from a trusted, kernel-mode component.
If the caller cannot validate parameter values that it copies from a user-mode buffer to the input buffer, or if these values must not be interpreted as coming from a kernel-mode component, the caller should set the RequestorMode field in the IRP to UserMode. This setting informs the driver that handles the I/O control request that the buffer contains untrusted, user-mode data.
The actual method by which the contents of the InputBuffer and OutputBuffer parameters are stored in the IRP depends on the TransferType value for the IOCTL. For more information about this value, see Buffer Descriptions for I/O Control Codes.
|Minimum supported client||Available starting with Windows 2000.|
|Header||wdm.h (include Wdm.h, Ntddk.h, Ntifs.h)|
|DDI compliance rules||IoAllocateIrpSignalEventInCompletion, IoAllocateIrpSignalEventInCompletion2, IoAllocateIrpSignalEventInCompletion3, IoBuildDeviceControlNoFree, IoBuildDeviceControlWait, IoBuildDeviceControlWaitTimeout, IoBuildDeviceIoControlSetEvent, IrqlIoPassive1, PowerIrpDDis, SignalEventInCompletion, HwStorPortProhibitedDDIs|
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