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Go TCP Proxy pattern
package proxy
import (
"io"
"log"
"net"
)
func Proxy(srvConn, cliConn *net.TCPConn) {
// channels to wait on the close event for each connection
serverClosed := make(chan struct{}, 1)
clientClosed := make(chan struct{}, 1)
go broker(srvConn, cliConn, clientClosed)
go broker(cliConn, srvConn, serverClosed)
// wait for one half of the proxy to exit, then trigger a shutdown of the
// other half by calling CloseRead(). This will break the read loop in the
// broker and allow us to fully close the connection cleanly without a
// "use of closed network connection" error.
var waitFor chan struct{}
select {
case <-clientClosed:
// the client closed first and any more packets from the server aren't
// useful, so we can optionally SetLinger(0) here to recycle the port
// faster.
srvConn.SetLinger(0)
srvConn.CloseRead()
waitFor = serverClosed
case <-serverClosed:
cliConn.CloseRead()
waitFor = clientClosed
}
// Wait for the other connection to close.
// This "waitFor" pattern isn't required, but gives us a way to track the
// connection and ensure all copies terminate correctly; we can trigger
// stats on entry and deferred exit of this function.
<-waitFor
}
// This does the actual data transfer.
// The broker only closes the Read side.
func broker(dst, src net.Conn, srcClosed chan struct{}) {
// We can handle errors in a finer-grained manner by inlining io.Copy (it's
// simple, and we drop the ReaderFrom or WriterTo checks for
// net.Conn->net.Conn transfers, which aren't needed). This would also let
// us adjust buffersize.
_, err := io.Copy(dst, src)
if err != nil {
log.Printf("Copy error: %s", err)
}
if err := src.Close(); err != nil {
log.Printf("Close error: %s", err)
}
srcClosed <- struct{}{}
}
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