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trustman

Langue: en

Version: 2010-06-30 (fedora - 01/12/10)

Section: 1 (Commandes utilisateur)

NAME

trustman - Manage keys used as trust anchors

SYNOPSIS

trustman [options]

DESCRIPTION

trustman manages keys used by DNSSEC as trust anchors in compliance with RFC5011. It may be used as a daemon for ongoing key verification or manually for initialization and one-time key verification.

By default, trustman runs as a daemon to ensure that keys stored locally in configuration files still match the same keys fetched from the zone where they are defined. (named.conf and dnsval.conf are the usual configuration files.) These checks can be run once manually (-S) and in the foreground (-f).

For each key mismatch check, if key mismatches are detected then trustman performs the following operations:

     - sets an add hold-down timer for new keys;
     - sets a remove hold-down timer for missing keys;
     - removes revoked keys from the configuration file.
 
 

On subsequent runs, the timers are checked. If the timers have expired, keys are added or removed from the configuration file, as appropriate.

OPTIONS

trustman takes a number of options, each of which is described in this section. Each option name may be shortened to the minimum number of unique characters, but some options also have an alias (as noted.) The single-letter form of each option is denoted in parentheses, e.g.: -anchor_data_file (-a).
-anchor_data_file file (-a)
A persistent data file for storing new keys waiting to be added.
-config file (-c)
Create a configuration file for trustman from the command line options given. The existing DNSSEC-Tools configuration file is copied to the specified configuration file, and new configuration entries are appended corresponding to the command line options. trustman-specific entries already in the existing configuration file will be replaced with new entries from the command line. This will allow fewer command line options to be specified in the future.
-dtconfig config_file (-d)
Name of an alternate DNSSEC-Tools configuration file to be processed. If specified, this configuration file is used in place of the normal DNSSEC-Tools configuration file not in addition to it. Also, it will be handled prior to keyrec files, rollrec files, and command-line options.
-dnsval_conf_file /path/to/dnsval.conf (-k)
A dnsval.conf file to read and possibly update.
-named_conf_file /path/to/named.conf (-n)
A named.conf file to read and possibly update.
-root_hints_file /path/to/root.hints (-o)
A root.hints file to read.
-tmp_dir directory (-T)
Specifies where temporary files should be created. This is used when creating new versions of the dnsval.conf and named.conf files before they are moved into place. Most operating systems require the /tmp directory to be on the same partition as the dnsval.conf and named.conf files since renames across partitions will fail.
-zone zone (-z)
The zone to check. Specifying this option supersedes the default configuration file.
-mail_contact_addr email_address (-m)
Mail address for the contact person to whom reports should be sent.
-smtp_server smtpservername (-s)
SMTP server that trustman should use to send reports by mail.
-nomail
Prevents mail from being sent, even if an SMTP server was specified in the configuration file. This is useful for only sending notifications via stdout (-p) or syslog (-L).
-no_error (-N)
Send report even when there are no errors.
-print (-p)
Log messages to stdout.
-hold_time seconds (-w)
The value of the hold-down timer. This is specified in seconds from the time that a new key is found. Generally, the default and recommended value of 30 days should be used.
-resolv_conf_file conffile (-r)
A resolv.conf file to read. /dev/null can be specified to force libval to recursively answer the query rather than asking other name servers.)
-single_run (-S)
Run only once.
-foreground (-f)
Run in the foreground. trustman will still run in a loop. To run once, use the -S option instead.
-syslog (-L)
Log messages to syslog.
-sleeptime seconds (-t)
The number of seconds to sleep between checks. Default is 3600 (one hour.)
-norevoke
This option turns off checks for the REVOKE bit.
-help (-h)
Display a help message.
-verbose (-v)
Gives verbose output.
-Version (-V)
Displays the version information for trustman and the DNSSEC-Tools package.

CONFIGURATION

In addition to the command line arguments, the dnssec-tools.conf file can be configured with the following tokens to remove the need to use some of the command-line options. The command-line options always override the settings in the dnssec-tools.conf file.
tasmtpserver servername
This is equivalent to the -smtp_server flag for specifying where to send email notices through.
tacontact contact_email
This is equivalent to the -mail_contact_addr flag for specifying where to send email notices to.
taanchorfile file
This specifies the file where trustman state information to be kept. This is equivalent to the -anchor_data_file flag.
taresolvconffile file
This specifies the resolv.conf file to use. This is equivalent to the -resolv_conf_file flag.
tanamedconffile file
This specifies the named.conf file to read and write. This is equivalent to the -named_conf_file flag.
tadnsvalconffile file
This specifies the dnsval.conf file to read and write. This is equivalent to the -dnsval_conf_file flag.
taroothintsfile file
This specifies the root.hints file to read. This is equivalent to the -root_hints_file flag.
tatmpdir directory
This specifies where temporary files should be created. This is used when creating new versions of the dnsval.conf and named.conf files before they're moved into place. Most operating systems require the /tmp directory to be on the same partition as the dnsval.conf and named.conf files, since renames across partitions will fail.
Copyright 2006-2010 SPARTA, Inc. All rights reserved. See the COPYING file included with the DNSSEC-Tools package for details.

Author

Lindy Foster, lfoster@users.sourceforge.net

SEE ALSO

Net::DNS::SEC::Tools::conf.pm(3), Net::DNS::SEC::Tools::defaults.pm(3),

dnssec-tools.conf(5)

parce que ça arriverait très vite à un plat de spaghettis dégoulinant de sauce
à la dépendance non résolue. Imagine Mysql en RPM, Postgres en deb et colle
dessus un Php en sources et un Apache en tgz. Vavavoum la machine !
-+- TTH in GFA : Restauration rapide ? -+-