|Richard Levitte <email@example.com>
|Fri Apr 22 16:44:51 2022 +0200
|Richard Levitte <firstname.lastname@example.org>
|Thu May 05 15:05:55 2022 +0200
Make it possible to remove methods by the provider that provides them This adds ossl_method_store_remove_all_provided(), which selectively removes methods from the given store that are provided by the given provider. This also adds the EVP specific evp_method_store_remove_all_provided(), which matches ossl_method_store_remove_all_provided() but can also retrieve the correct store to manipulate for EVP functions. This allows us to modify ossl_provider_self_test() to do the job it's supposed to do, but through clearly defined functions instead of a cache flushing call that previously did more than that. ossl_provider_deactivate() is also modified to remove methods associated with the deactivated provider, and not just clearing the cache. Reviewed-by: Tomas Mraz <email@example.com> Reviewed-by: Matt Caswell <firstname.lastname@example.org> (Merged from https://github.com/openssl/openssl/pull/18151)
OpenSSL is a robust, commercial-grade, full-featured Open Source Toolkit for the Transport Layer Security (TLS) protocol formerly known as the Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol. The protocol implementation is based on a full-strength general purpose cryptographic library, which can also be used stand-alone.
OpenSSL is descended from the SSLeay library developed by Eric A. Young and Tim J. Hudson.
The official Home Page of the OpenSSL Project is www.openssl.org.
The OpenSSL toolkit includes:
libssl an implementation of all TLS protocol versions up to TLSv1.3 (RFC 8446).
libcrypto a full-strength general purpose cryptographic library. It constitutes the basis of the TLS implementation, but can also be used independently.
openssl the OpenSSL command line tool, a swiss army knife for cryptographic tasks, testing and analyzing. It can be used for
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However, for a large variety of operating systems precompiled versions of the OpenSSL toolkit are available. In particular on Linux and other Unix operating systems it is normally recommended to link against the precompiled shared libraries provided by the distributor or vendor.
Although testing and development could in theory also be done using the source tarballs, having a local copy of the git repository with the entire project history gives you much more insight into the code base.
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A local copy of the Git Repository can be obtained by cloning it from the original OpenSSL repository using
git clone git://git.openssl.org/openssl.git
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