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<?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8"?>
<resources>
<string name="app_name">CAdroid</string>
<string name="menu_item_next">Next</string>
<string name="intro_title">1 Intro</string>
<string name="intro_text"><![CDATA[
<h1>Welcome to CAdroid!</h1>
<p>CAdroid is intended to assist you in importing your own CA or self-signed certificate
to your Android device.</p>
<h1>How does it work?</h1>
<p>After you enter the host name of your HTTPS site, the certificate chain will be
fetched and you can select the root certificate to import. Possible import issues
will be detected and displayed.</p>
<p>As soon as you have verified the certificate by its details and fingerprints,
it will be exported into a .crt file. You can then simply import the certificate from the file with a few clicks.</p>
<p>When the certificate was imported correctly, it will be accepted in (nearly) all
apps, including <a href="https://davdroid.bitfire.at">DAVdroid</a> and the
Android email app (<a href="https://code.google.com/p/android/issues/detail?id=67038">don\'t
choose \"Accept all certificates\" there</a>).</p>
<h1>Further info</h1>
<p>* <a href="http://cadroid.bitfire.at">CAdroid home page</a><br />
* <a href="https://github.com/bitfireAT/cadroid">Github page</a> (source code, issues)</p>
<p>Copyright (c) 2013 – 2015 Ricki Hirner (<a href="http://www.bitfire.at">bitfire web engineering</a>). All rights reserved.
This program and the accompanying materials are made available under the terms of the GNU Public License v3.0 which
accompanies this distribution, and is available at <a
href="http://www.gnu.org/licenses/gpl.html">http://www.gnu.org/licenses/gpl.html</a>. As far as Google Play, Samsung
Store or Amazon Appstore require other terms, the respective terms apply for versions
that are downloaded via these services.</p>
]]></string>
<string name="fetch_title">2 Fetch certificate</string>
<string name="fetch_which_url">Which URL shall the certificate be fetched from?</string>
<string name="fetch">Fetch</string>
<string name="querying_server">Querying server …</string>
<string name="select_title">3 Select certificate</string>
<string name="select_text">Select certificate to import:</string>
<string name="select_invalid_hostname">The certificate chain doesn\'t contain a valid certificate for the host name in the URL. Use the correct host name or change the corresponding certificate\'s subject.</string>
<string name="select_already_trusted">The certificate chain is already trusted. You don\'t need to import a certificate.</string>
<string name="verify_title">4 Verify certificate</string>
<string name="certificate_details">Certificate details</string>
<string name="subject_dn">Subject (DN):</string>
<string name="alternative_subject_names">Alternative subject names:</string>
<string name="serial_number">Serial number:</string>
<string name="signature_sha1">Signature (SHA1):</string>
<string name="signature_md5">Signature (MD5):</string>
<string name="valid_from">Valid from:</string>
<string name="valid_until">Valid until:</string>
<string name="basic_constraints">Basic Constraints extension:</string>
<string name="is_a_ca">Is a CA (may issue certificates), max. path length: %s</string>
<string name="is_not_a_ca">Is not a CA (must not issue certificates)</string>
<string name="basic_constraints_not_present">Basic Constraints extension not present, thus no CA flag</string>
<string name="alert_currently_not_valid">The certificate has expired or is not yet valid.</string>
<string name="alert_is_not_a_ca"><![CDATA[
<p>X.509 v3+ certificates may contain the Basic Constraints extension.
It contains a CA flag and optionally, a path length constraint. Android will only accept CA certificates when they have a CA flag set to TRUE.
Otherwise, it\'s assumed that this CA mustn\'t issue certificates, not even for itself (self-signed).</p>
<p><b>There\'s no CA flag=TRUE in this certificate, so Android can\'t import it.</b> Trying so wouldn\'t result
in an error message, but the certificate wouldn\'t appear in the list and wouldn\'t be trusted.</b></p>
<p>Solution: Set the CA flag to TRUE when using a self-signed certificate.</p>
]]></string>
<string name="export_title">5 Export certificate</string>
<string name="export_successful">The certificate has been exported. Remember the file name because you may have to select it in the next step:</string>
<string name="export_failed">The certificate couldn\'t be exported!</string>
<string name="import_title">6 Import certificate</string>
<string name="import_text"><![CDATA[
<p>The certificate has been stored on your "external storage". Now you can import it to
your Android device using Android Settings (Security):</p>
<p>1. Click \"Open Settings\" to open Android Settings.</p>
<p>2. Scroll down to \"Credential Storage\".</p>
<p>3. Use \"Install from SD card\" (the exact term may differ) and follow the instructions.</p>
<p>Note 1: You may have to set up a PIN or password for the lock screen
(<a href="https://code.google.com/p/android/issues/detail?id=31101">Android bug #31101</a>).</p>
<p>Note 2: On Android 4.4+, there will be a strange \"Network may be monitored\" warning
(<a href="https://code.google.com/p/android/issues/detail?id=62644">Android bug #62644</a>).</p>
<p>4. After installing the certificate, you can verify whether it worked by using \"Trusted credentials
(Display trusted CA certificates)\" in Settings (Security). Your CA should appear in the \"User\"
tab.</p>
]]></string>
<string name="certificate_not_yet_imported">The certificate has not been imported successfully yet (and thus won\'t be trusted yet).</string>
<string name="certificate_imported">The certificate has been imported successfully. You may now use any Android app like DAVdroid or the stock email app to connect to this host.</string>
<string name="open_settings">Open Settings</string>
<string name="menu_help">Help</string>
</resources>