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-rw-r--r--arch/mips/powertv/powertv_setup.c6
1 files changed, 3 insertions, 3 deletions
diff --git a/arch/mips/powertv/powertv_setup.c b/arch/mips/powertv/powertv_setup.c
index 3933c37..820b848 100644
--- a/arch/mips/powertv/powertv_setup.c
+++ b/arch/mips/powertv/powertv_setup.c
@@ -254,7 +254,7 @@ early_param("rfmac", rfmac_param);
* Generates an Ethernet MAC address that is highly likely to be unique for
* this particular system on a network with other systems of the same type.
*
- * The problem we are solving is that, when random_ether_addr() is used to
+ * The problem we are solving is that, when eth_random_addr() is used to
* generate MAC addresses at startup, there isn't much entropy for the random
* number generator to use and the addresses it produces are fairly likely to
* be the same as those of other identical systems on the same local network.
@@ -269,7 +269,7 @@ early_param("rfmac", rfmac_param);
* Still, this does give us something to work with.
*
* The approach we take is:
- * 1. If we can't get the RF MAC Address, just call random_ether_addr.
+ * 1. If we can't get the RF MAC Address, just call eth_random_addr.
* 2. Use the 24-bit NIC-specific bits of the RF MAC address as the last 24
* bits of the new address. This is very likely to be unique, except for
* the current box.
@@ -299,7 +299,7 @@ void platform_random_ether_addr(u8 addr[ETH_ALEN])
if (!have_rfmac) {
pr_warning("rfmac not available on command line; "
"generating random MAC address\n");
- random_ether_addr(addr);
+ eth_random_addr(addr);
}
else {