openSUSE 13.1 x86_64
Transferring a file to/from a windows 7 machine using smbclient I noticed the following difference in output:
putting file /home/ab/vm/iso/visio-pro-2013-sp1-x86_64-english-DF3CN-C3MCF-9J7JD-JBT6B-39JRR.iso as \visio-pro-2013-sp1-x86_64-english-DF3CN-C3MCF-9J7JD-JBT6B-39JRR.iso (11410.5 kb/s) (average 11410.5 kb/s)
smb: \> ls
visio-pro-2013-sp1-x86_64-english-DF3CN-C3MCF-9J7JD-JBT6B-39JRR.iso A 566071296 Wed Dec 24 15:36:06 2014
smb: \> get visio-pro-2013-sp1-x86_64-english-DF3CN-C3MCF-9J7JD-JBT6B-39JRR.iso /dev/shm/visiotmp.iso
getting file \visio-pro-2013-sp1-x86_64-english-DF3CN-C3MCF-9J7JD-JBT6B-39JRR.iso of size 566071296 as /dev/shm/visiotmp.iso (11472.3 KiloBytes/sec) (average 11472.3 KiloBytes/sec)
The first transfer, putting the file to windows, showed the speed as '11410.5 kb/s even though it transfered 566,071,296 bytes in forty-eight seconds or so, clearly transferring closer to 11,410 kB/s (bytes, vs. bits). The return trip pulling the same file back showed the speed in KiloBytes/sec and took almost the exact same time, confirming that the metric is the same as the numbers are very similar.
Expected Results: Indicate transfer speed with correct units, either kB or KiB, to better indicate true transfer speed.
Actual Results: Transfer speed represented in kb/s, implying the speed is actually 1/8 what it really was.
I pulled down the git repo and found the following files with the strings that, I presume, all need to be modified.
source3/client/client.c: DEBUG(1,("(%3.1f kb/s) (average %3.1f kb/s)\n",
source3/torture/torture.c: printf("Wrote %d kbytes in %.2f seconds: %d kb/sec\n", (int)kbytes,
source4/client/client.c: DEBUG(2,("(%3.1f kb/s) (average %3.1f kb/s)\n",
source4/client/client.c: DEBUG(1,("(%3.1f kb/s) (average %3.1f kb/s)\n",
Created attachment 10608 [details]
Patch for master
Let me know if this works for you and I'll submit to master.
Not sure if you're asking me, but I think it looks like almost exactly what I would do. Because I'm pedantic by nature, and since this appaers to be calculating groups of 1024 (vs. 1000) bytes, I'd probably rewrite that to be KiB:
Either way it's much better, so do whatever you think is best.
Summary of units:
kb = 1000 bits = 125 bytes
kB = 1000 bytes
KiB = 1024 bytes #the unit actually reprsented by code's output if I'm reading correctly, though I am admittedly not a C-expert.