This article lists the certificate trust policies for watchOS, and is updated when changes are made to the certificate list. It lists the certificates for watchOS Trust Store version 2016102100, which is current for watchOS 3 and later.
DigiCert strongly recommends including each of these roots in all applications and hardware that support X.509 certificate functionality, including Internet browsers, email clients, VPN clients, mobile devices, operating systems, etc.
DigiCert is the sole operator of all intermediates and root certificates issued.Each publicly trusted intermediate and root certificate is operated under themost current version of the DigiCert CPS and audited under DigiCert'scurrent Webtrust audit.
DigiCert root certificates are among the most widely-trusted authority certificates in the world. As such, they are automatically recognized by all common web browsers, mobile devices, and mail clients.
DigiCert does not charge or require any special license agreement for the use and/or distribution of our root certificates. However, if your organization requires that you obtain a license agreement in order to include the DigiCert roots in your application, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
I've read somewhere that multiline in long header fields is covered by RFC0822 "LONG HEADER FIELDS", and basically, the line ending should be followed by a space. So I indent the continuation lines by one space:
... but then my header is in conflict with the recommendation from RFC 2822 - 2.1.1. Line Length Limits which says "Each line of characters MUST be no more than 998 characters, and SHOULD be no more than 78 characters, excluding the CRLF."; specifically the line limit of 78 characters.
So, how can I obtain the proper multi-line quoted-printable representation of an UTF-8 Subject header string, so I can use it in an .eml file split at 78 characters - and have Thunderbird correctly read it?
... but this time it indicates it got some of the chars correct. And indeed, breakage occurs where lines are broken "in the middle of a character"; say if for the sequence 0xD1, 0x83 for the character у, the =D1?= ends one line, and the Q?=83 starts the other, then Thunderbird cannot parse that. So after manual rearrangement, this snippet can be obtained:
The problem with your test.eml is that your RFC2047 encoding is broken. The Q encoding is based on quoted-printable, but is not entirely the same. In particular, each space needs to be encoded as either =20 or _, and you cannot escape line breaks with a final =.
Fundamentally, each =?...?= sequence needs to be a single, unambiguous token per RFC 822. You can either break up your input into multiple such tokens and leave the spaces unencoded, or encode the spaces. Note that spaces between two such tokens are not significant, so encoding the spaces into the sequences makes more sense.
Unless you are writing a MIME library yourself, the simple solution is to not care, and let the library piece this together for you. PHP is more problematic (the standard library lacks this functionality, and the third-party libraries are somewhat uneven--find one you trust, and stick to it), but in Python, simply pass in a Unicode string, and the email library will encode it if necessary.
ALT Codes Character Counter Color Picker Cryptogram Maker CSS Extreme Makeover CSS Quick Reference Cut Sheet Weight Instant Spellcheck Word Finder Word Pattern Finder Wordlist Maker
If the program contains tests or examplesand no main function, the service runs the tests.Benchmarks will likely not be supported since the program runs in a sandboxedenvironment with limited resources.
The playground service is used by more than just the official Go project(Go by Example is one other instance)and we are happy for you to use it on your own site.All we ask is that youcontact us first (note this is a public mailing list),that you use a unique user agent in your requests (so we can identify you),and that your service is of benefit to the Go community.
Decode Base64 to file using the free online decoder, which allows you to preview files directly in the browser, as well as download them, get the hex dump for any binary data, and get summary information about the original file. Please note that the preview is available only for textual values and known media files such as images, sounds, and videos. In any case, you can always convert Base64 to binary and download the result as file, regardless of its MIME type. If you are looking for the reverse process, check File to Base64.
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I am currently stumped, however: when I open a document from the iCloud Drive app (tap document, share button, "Copy to ") my application gets launched but any attempts to copy the item from the provided URL fails with NSCocoaErrorDomain, error 257 (basically telling me I don't have the permissions to read the file). This issue is not present when my app is running in the background, however, and does not seem to occur when the app gets launched from a mail attachment (whether it's running ot not).
I also tried commenting out the processURL() from application:didFinishLaunchingWithOptions, allowing the flow to pass to application:openURL:sourceApplication:annotation. And that does help sometimes, but not consistently. I still get an error when trying to move or copy the file at the URL that is passed to the application on occasion.
It does feel like a timing issue, as if the file isn't quite ready for the app to process. So I added a 2 second delay inside application:openURL:sourceApplication:annotation before trying to move or copy the incoming URL, but unfortunately that does not help.
I think I figured out why this failed on occasion for me. It's when the iCloud Drive app hasn't yet downloaded the file but it's passing it to the app anyway. I don't know why iCloud Drive would do that, but that seems to be the only case that's failing.
It only occurs when I have "Supports opening documents in place" set to YES in the Info.plist file. If YES, then the url points to the file in iCloud, for which the app has no permissions. If NO, then iOS makes a copy of the file in the Application Sandbox, and it can be opened without problems.
If you are running a PEPPOL Access Point for the exchange of business documents such as electronic invoices, you may be aware that there are certain requirements regarding transport-level security. What you might not be aware of, however, is that a number of implementations do not fullfill these requirements without additional system-level configuration changes.
The particular issue here is the set of root certificates that are trusted by the access point implementations; if your application has the wrong list, you might not be able to send to specific access points. If you have a certificate from an authority that is not trusted by every single access point out there, they might not be able to send documents to you.
Please note: I single out Java here, but in reality it might be any operating system or runtime environment. The operational problems I happen to have seen were all with access point implementations in Java.
If you install a stand-alone instance of Java, it comes bundled with its own set of trusted certificates. This list differs (quite a bit! see below) from the list provided by Mozilla. So if someone (correctly) uses a certificate from an authority which is in the Mozilla list, but not the Java list, you can not send them any documents, as the https connection fails to start.
Of course, all this heavily depends on how exactly you have installed your runtime environment. It might use the bundled list, or a list bundled with your operating system, or a different list altogether. And those might differ from the list provided by Mozilla as well.
There are a few external blog posts that provide some instructions for particular environments (Disclaimer: I do not have any affiliation with these sites, and have not fully verified their contents, these came out of a google search):
If this certificate is present in both the Mozilla list and the Java list, you are good. If it is only present in the Java list, you are currently not compliant to the PEPPOL Policy for Transport Security, and you should get and configure one that is on the Mozilla list.
Please note: this check does not look at intermediate certificates. If the trusted certificate is from an intermediate at the authority, it may still be trusted if the other trust-list contains a parent.
I'm trying to guess the communication protocol between a program and a webserver. I've already captured the packets and gotten the Ethernet, IP and TCP layers, and now I want to make sense of the payload. It makes no sense in ASCII.
I'm reasonably sure the payload is not encrypted, and I'm guessing it's mainly compressed in some way. I'm also guessing it's something fairly mainstream and something that was available years ago already. And once I guess this layer, I'm pretty sure the rest is near to ASCII.
This is nothing naughty. I can already see the data in the program itself, and I just want to write a program of my own to automatically pick out some data and enrich it in order to automate some tedious tasks.
From there, try to see if anything looks usable. For example, EXE files all start with "MZ" (it's the initials of the guy that was in charge of dos exe format). Or you might see "PK" for a zip file. I'm going to guess that PK stands for PKWare (blast from the past!). 041b061a72