Shell C Emacs Lisp
Fetching latest commit…
Cannot retrieve the latest commit at this time.
|Failed to load latest commit information.|
..... .. .H8888888h. ~-. . uW8" 888888888888x `> u. .. . : `t888 X~ `?888888hx~ ...ue888b .888: x888 x888. 8888 . ' x8.^"*88*" 888R Y888r ~`8888~'888X`?888f` 9888.z88N `-:- X8888x 888R I888> X888 888X '888> 9888 888E 488888> 888R I888> X888 888X '888> 9888 888E .. `"88* 888R I888> X888 888X '888> 9888 888E x88888nX" . u8888cJ888 X888 888X '888> 9888 888E !"*8888888n.. : "*888*P" "*88%""*88" '888!` .8888 888" ' "*88888888* 'Y" `~ " `"` `%888*%" ^"***"` "` a simple commandline tool to manage encrypted storage v.1.1 http://tomb.dyne.org Tomb aims to be a free and open source system for easy encryption and backup of personal files, written in code that is easy to review and links shared OS components. At present time, Tomb consists of a simple shell script (Zsh) using standard filesystem tools (GNU) and the cryptographic API of the Linux kernel (cryptsetup and LUKS), plus a status tray application which integrates in your desktop. ** Who needs Tomb Our target community are desktop users with no time to click around, sometimes using old or borrowed computers, operating in places endangered by conflict where a leak of personal data can be a threat. If you don't own a laptop then it's possible to go around with a USB stick and borrow computers, still leaving no trace and keeping your data safe during transports. Tomb aims to facilitate all this and to be interoperable across popular GNU/Linux operating systems. ** How does it works Tomb generates 'key files' and protects them with a password choosen by the user; the key files are then used to encrypt loop-back mounted partitions, like single files containing a filesystem inside: this way keys can be separated from data for safer transports when required. ** Stage of development Tomb is an evolution of the 'mknest' tool developed for the dyne:bolic GNU/Linux distribution, which is used by its 'nesting' mechanism to encrypt the Home directory of users. As such, it uses well tested and reviewed routines and its shell code is pretty readable. The name transition from 'mknest' to 'tomb' is marked by the adaptation of mknest to work on the Debian operating system, used by its author in the past 3 years. ** How can you help Code is pretty short and readable: start looking around it and the materials found in doc/ which are good pointers at security measures to be further implemented. Enthusiastic ideas are in the TODO file. Donations are always welcome, see http://dyne.org/donate More about who is currently involved in the AUTHORS file.