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pkgadm(1m) [minix man page]

pkgadm(1M)																pkgadm(1M)

pkgadm - manage packaging and patching system SYNOPSIS
pkgadm addcert [-ty] [-a app] [-k keystore] [-e keyfile] [-f format] [-n name] [-P passarg] [-p import_passarg] [-R rootpath] certfile pkgadm removecert [-a app] [-k keystore] -n name [-P passarg] [-R rootpath] pkgadm listcert [-a app] [-f format] [-k keystore] -n name [-P passarg] [-o outfile] [-R rootpath] pkgadm dbstatus [-R rootpath] pkgadm -V pkgadm -? The pkgadm utility is used for managing the packaging and patching system. It has several subcommands that perform various operations relating to packaging. The pkgadm command includes subcommands for managing certificates and keys used. Managing Keys and Certificates pkgadm maintains the packaging-system-wide keystore in /var/sadm/security, and individual user's certificates in ~/.pkg/security. The fol- lowing subcommands operate on the package keystore database: addcert Add (import) a certificate into the database, with optional trust. Once added, trusted certificates can be used to verify signed pack- ages and patches. Non-trusted user certificates and their associated keys can be used to sign packages and patches. Added user certifi- cates are not used to build certificate chains during certificate verification. removecert Removes a user certificate/private key pair, or a trusted certificate authority certificate from the keystore. Once removed, the cer- tificate and keys cannot be used. listcert Print details of one or more certificates in the keystore. Internal Install Database The Solaris operating system relies upon enhanced System V revision 4 (SVr4) packages as the basis for its software installation and revi- sion management. The package maintenance software stores information about installed packages in an internal database. The pkgadm subcomand dbstatus is used to determine how the package internal database is implemented. The dbstatus command returns a string that indicates the type of internal database in use. In the current implementation, the dbstatus command always returns the string text, which indicates that the contents(4) package database is inuse. Future releases of Solaris might supply alternative database implementations. The following options are supported: -a app If this option is used, then the command only affects the keystore associated with a particular application. Otherwise, the global key- store is affected. -e keyfile When adding a non-trusted certificate/key combination, this option can be used to specify the file that contains the private key. If this option is not used, the private key must be in the same file as the certificate being added. -f format When adding certificates, this specifies the format to expect certificates and private keys in. Possible values when adding are: pem Certificate and any private key uses PEM encoding. der Certificate and any private key uses DER encoding. When printing certificates, this specifies the output format used when printing. Acceptable values for format are: pem Output each certificate using PEM encoding. der Output each certificate using DER encoding. text Output each certificate in human-readable format. -k keystore Overrides the default location used when accessing the keystore. -n name Identifies the entity in the store on which you want to operate. When adding a user certificate, or removing certificates, this name is required. The name is associated with the certificate/key combination, and when adding, can be used later to reference the entity. When printing certificates, if no alias is supplied, then all keystore entities are printed. -o outfile Output the result of the command to outfile. Only used when examining (printing) certificates from the key store. Standard out is the default. -P passarg Password retrieval method to use to decrypt keystore specified with -k, if required. See PASS PHRASE ARGUMENTS in pkgadd(1M) for more information about the format of this option's argument. console is the default. -p import_passarg This option's argument is identical to -P, but is used for supplying the password used to decrypt the certificate and/or private key being added. console is the default. -R rootpath Defines the full name of a directory to use as the root (/) path. The default user location of the certificate operations is ${HOME}/.pkg. If the -R option is supplied, the certificates and keys will be stored under <altroot>/var/sadm/security. Note that this operation fails if the user does not have sufficient permissions to access this directory. The listcert command requires read permis- sion, while addcert and removecert require both read and write permission. Note - The root file system of any non-global zones must not be referenced with the -R option. Doing so might damage the global zone's file system, might compromise the security of the global zone, and might damage the non-global zone's file system. See zones(5). -t Indicates the certificate being added is a trusted CA certificate. The details of the certificate (including the Subject Name, Validity Dates, and Fingerprints) are printed and the user is asked to verify the data. This verification step can be skipped with -y. When importing a trusted certificate, a private key should not be supplied, and will be rejected if supplied. Once a certificate is trusted, it can be used as a trust anchor when verifying future untrusted certificates. -V Print version associated with packaging tools. -y When adding a trusted certificate, the details of the certificate (Subject name, Issuer name, Validity dates, Fingerprints) are shown to the user and the user is asked to verify the correctness before proceeding. With -y, this additional verification step is skipped. -? Print help message. The following operand is supported: certfile File containing the certificate and optional private key, used when adding a trust anchor or certificate/key combination. Certificates must be encoded using PEM or binary DER. KEYSTORE ALIASES
All keystore entries (user cert/key and trusted certificate entries) are accessed via unique aliases. Aliases are case-sensitive. An alias is specified when you add an entity to a keystore using the addcert or trustcert subcommand. If an alias is not supplied for a trust anchor, the trust anchor's Common Name is used as the alias. An alias is required when adding a signing certificate or chain certifi- cate. Subsequent pkgcert or other package tool commands must use this same alias to refer to the entity. KEYSTORE PASSWORDS
See pkgadd(1M) for a description of the passwords supplied to this utility. Example 1: Adding a Trust Anchor The following example adds a well-known and trusted certificate to be used when verifying signatures on packages. example% pkgadm addcert -t /tmp/certfile.pem Example 2: Adding a Signing Certificate The following example adds a signing certificate and associated private key, each of which is in a separate file, which can then be used to sign packages. example% pkgadm addcert -a pkgtrans -e /tmp/keyfile.pem /tmp/certfile.pem Example 3: Printing Certificates The following example prints all certificates in the root keystore. example% pkgadm listcert 0 successful completion non-zero fatal error See attributes(5) for descriptions of the following attributes: +-----------------------------+-----------------------------+ | ATTRIBUTE TYPE | ATTRIBUTE VALUE | +-----------------------------+-----------------------------+ |Availability |SUNWpkgcmdsu | +-----------------------------+-----------------------------+ |Interface Stability |Evolving | +-----------------------------+-----------------------------+ pkginfo(1), pkgmk(1), pkgparam(1), pkgproto(1), pkgtrans(1), installf(1M), pkgadd(1M), pkgask(1M), pkgrm(1M), removef(1M), admin(4), con- tents(4), exec_attr(4), pkginfo(4), attributes(5), rbac(5) 6 Apr 2005 pkgadm(1M)
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