abrt 1.0.8 detected a crash.
Attached file: backtrace
comment: I was downloading .torrent files and adding them to the queue as they downloaded, but to speed things up, I quit transmission, while another window asking me to add to queue a torrent, popped up, and when I tried to close it, it crashed, to close it I tried to use both the close button, and the little x button.
reason: Process /usr/bin/transmission was killed by signal 11 (SIGSEGV)
release: Fedora release 12 (Constantine)
Created attachment 413917 [details]
(In reply to comment #0)
> abrt 1.0.8 detected a crash.
> architecture: x86_64
> Attached file: backtrace
> cmdline: transmission
> comment: I was downloading .torrent files and adding them to the queue as they
> downloaded, but to speed things up, I quit transmission, while another window
> asking me to add to queue a torrent, popped up, and when I tried to close it,
> it crashed, to close it I tried to use both the close button, and the little x
> component: transmission
> executable: /usr/bin/transmission
> kernel: 126.96.36.199-99.fc12.x86_64
> package: transmission-gtk-1.92-1.fc12
> rating: 4
> reason: Process /usr/bin/transmission was killed by signal 11 (SIGSEGV)
> release: Fedora release 12 (Constantine)
Can you please provide steps to reproduce this? It isn't very clear in your comment. Can you please mention them
1. Downloading torrent files using firefox, while transmission was running, it's set to add the torrents straight from my download folder
2. As soon as a file was downloaded, transmission would ask me to add it to the queue, which I did.
3. The website was not that responsive, so I closed transmission, but while it was closing, transmission asked me to add another torrent.
4. I tried to close that torrents window, and it crashed.
It's possible that I've downloaded the same torrent file several times. Also there was a thunderstorm, so package loss => file corruption was possible.
Other than this I have no other details, and I can't reproduce the conditions.
> Thread 1 (Thread 628):
> #0 __pthread_mutex_lock (mutex=0xa) at pthread_mutex_lock.c:50
> type = <value optimized out>
> id = <value optimized out>
> #1 0x00000000004481dd in tr_lockLock (l=0x2) at platform.c:194
This is pretty clearly a null pointer dereference.
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