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Developer's Guide to Oracle Solaris Security     Oracle Solaris 10 8/11 Information Library
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Document Information


1.  Oracle Solaris Security for Developers (Overview)

2.  Developing Privileged Applications

3.  Writing PAM Applications and Services

4.  Writing Applications That Use GSS-API

5.  GSS-API Client Example

6.  GSS-API Server Example

7.  Writing Applications That Use SASL

8.  Introduction to the Oracle Solaris Cryptographic Framework

9.  Writing User-Level Cryptographic Applications and Providers

10.  Using the Smart Card Framework

A.  Sample C-Based GSS-API Programs

B.  GSS-API Reference

C.  Specifying an OID

D.  Source Code for SASL Example

E.  SASL Reference Tables

F.  Packaging and Signing Cryptographic Providers

Packaging Cryptographic Provider Applications and Modules

Complying with U.S. Government Export Laws

Packaging User-Level Provider Applications

Packaging Kernel-Level Provider Modules

Adding Signatures to Providers

To Request a Certificate for Signing a Provider

To Sign a Provider

To Verify That a Provider Is Signed

To Generate an Activation File for Retail Export



To Generate an Activation File for Retail Export

This procedure is useful for when the same provider is to be shipped for both domestic use and restricted international use. You sign the provider with a key for a usage-restricted certificate for all customers. For those customers who use providers without caller-based restrictions, you generate and include a special activation file that permits use with IPsec. The activation file should reside in the same directory as the provider. The convention for naming the activation file is to combine the name of the driver with the extension .esa, for example, /kernel/drv/vca.esa.