FS_FILEINFO - Query/Set a File's Information

Returns information for a specific file. 
Calling Sequence   

int far pascal FS_FILEINFO(flag, psffsi, psffsd, level, pData, cbData,

unsigned short flag;
struct sffsi far * psffsi;
struct sffsd far * psffsd;
unsigned short level;
char far * pData;
unsigned short cbData;
unsigned short IOflag;

flag indicates retrieval or setting of information. 
flag == 0 indicates retrieving information. 
flag == 1 indicates setting information. 
All other values are reserved. 
The value of flag passed to the FSD will be valid. 
psffsi is a pointer to the file-system-independent portion of an open file 
psffsd is a pointer to the file-system-dependent portion of an open file 
level is the information level to be returned. 
Level selects among a series of data structures to be returned. 
pData is the address of the application data area. 
Addressing of this data area is validated by the kernel (see FSH_PROBEBUF) 
When retrieval (flag == 0) is specified, the FSD will place the 
information into the buffer. 
When outputting information to a file (flag == 1), the FSD will retrieve 
that data from the application buffer. 
cbData is the length of the application data area. 
For flag == 0, this is the length of the data the application wishes to 
retrieve. If there is not enough room for the entire level of data to be 
returned, the FSD will return a BUFFER OVERFLOW error. 
For flag == 1, this is the length of data to be applied to the file. 
IOflag indicates information about the operation on the handle. 
IOflag == 0x0010 indicates write-through. 
IOflag == 0x0020 indicates no-cache. 
If setting the time/date/DOS attributes on a file: 
oCopy the new time/date/DOS attributes into the SFT 
Note:  ALSO NEW FOR 2.0, it is suggested that the FSD copy the DOS file 
attributes from the directory entry into the SFT. This allows the FSD and 
the OS2 kernel to handle FCB opens more efficiently. 
If querying the date/time/DOS attributes on a file, simply copy the 
date/time /DOS attributes from the directory entry into the SFT. 
Of the information passed in IOflag, the write-through bit is a mandatory 
bit in that any data written to the block device must be put out on the 
medium before the device driver returns. The no-cache bit, on the other 
hand, is an advisory bit that says whether the data being transferred is 
worth caching or not. 
Supported information levels are described in the OS/2 Version 2.0 Control 
Program Programming Reference. 

Created using Inf-PHP v.2 (c) 2003 Yuri Prokushev
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