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README of KAME kit KAME Project $KAME: README,v 1.50 2000/12/11 19:14:33 itojun Exp $ <<<Project Overview>>> "KAME Project" is a joint effort to create single solid software set, especially targeted at IPv6/IPsec. Talented researchers from Fujitsu Limited, Hitachi, Ltd., IIJ Research Laboratory, NEC Corporation, Toshiba Corporation, YDC Corporation and Yokogawa Electric Corporation joined the project. This joint effort will avoid unnecessary duplicated development in the same area, and effectively provides high quality and advanced featured packages. KAME was originally called "Hydrangea" which was developed by v6 working group, WIDE Project. We have merged codes, which each company in Japan has developed, into "Hydrangea". To identify the joint effort, we changed the name from "Hydrangea" to "KAME". Stabilized portion of KAME software has been merged into FreeBSD, NetBSD, OpenBSD, and BSD/OS: - FreeBSD: 4.0 and beyond - NetBSD: 1.5 and beyond - OpenBSD: 2.7 and beyond - BSD/OS: 4.2 and beyond "KAME" officially indicates a short word of <Ka>rigo<me> where our office locates. But it, in fact, stands for turtle in Japanese. <<<Our Goals>>> KAME Project aims to provide FREE reference implementations of (1) IPv6 (2) IPsec (3) advanced internetworking such as advanced packet queuing, ATM, mobility, and whatever interesting on several BSD variants. <<<Copyright>>> The kit comes with BSD-like copyright. In short, the code is FREELY available but with NO WARRANTY. Even commercial use is OK. Please refer to the COPYRIGHT file for more details. The copyright holder is WIDE Project instead of KAME Project. This is because KAME Project is to be terminated in March 2002 (may be extended). READ CAREFULLY: Several countries have legal enforcement for export/import/use of cryptographic software. Check it before playing with the kit. <<<What's Next?>>> To know the difference from the previous stable release, please refer to CHANGELOG and RELNOTES. To install this kit, please read INSTALL at the top directory, and INSTALL under operating system directory (for example, netbsd/INSTALL). If you want to know what features are provided, please refer to IMPLEMENTATION. Before you start using this kit, please take a look at USAGE. <<<What is the difference with *BSD IPv6/IPsec code and KAME code?>>> Starting summer 1999, *BSD distributions start incorporating KAME IPv6/IPsec stack into their development track (i.e. *BSD-current). Recently some of *BSDs ship with integrated IPv6 code (for example, FreeBSD 4.0-RELEASE). Basically, - *BSD distributions ship with past KAME code. and they do not include some of experimental code in KAME tree (merger did not take place for some of experimental portion, on purpose). - KAME kit includes more recent IPv6/IPsec changes by KAME team. It also includes more experimental code than the *BSD distributions, as well as additional functionalities which haven't integrated into *BSDs yet. http://www.kame.net/project-overview.html#release talks more about this issue. A file named COVERAGE has detailed comparison between kame/*bsd, *bsd-curernt and recent *bsd releases. <<<Reporting bugs>> When you report bugs, please be sure to include the following information: - the opertaing system platform you are using (like "FreeBSD 2.2.8-RELEASE") - the hardware architecture you are using (i386, sparc, vax or whatever) - the version of KAME you are using ("SNAP dated Jan 1 2000", or "grabbed via anonymous CVS around Jan 1 2000") - information necessary to repeat the problem this includes, but not limited to, (1) kernel compilation options, (2) exact command line that raises the issue, (3) routing table setup taken by "netstat -rn", (4) interface configuration via "ifconfig -a", (5) sysctl setting taken by "sysctl -a" - (if necessary) hardware configuration, like "ethernet card is NE2000" - (if necessary) screen trace on the trouble, taken by "script" command. - (if necessary) packet trace taken by "tcpdump" command. - (if necessary) IPv6/v4 connectivity status in your network Don't try to *describe* your settings, just paste command output itself onto the report instead. A bad example is "I assigned a global address on my ethernet interface, but ping6 didn't work. Why?" No one will be able to answer this kind of question. Instead, you should type as follows: # /usr/local/v6/sbin/ifconfig -a (paste the output. Again, the exact output is best. Do not try to describe the output by your own word) # /usr/local/v6/sbin/ifconfig ne0 inet6 2001:200::1234 prefixlen 64 alias (paste the output) # /usr/local/v6/sbin/ifconfig -a (paste the output. The difference between the two "ifconfig -a" might be important.) # /usr/local/v6/sbin/ping6 -n 2001:300::1 (paste the output, including errors and warnings) etc... If you track the bugs, please notice the following items: - be sure to use "ping6 -n", not "ping6", when you probe reachability. - read IMPLEMENTATION chapter 1.3 if you try link-local addresses on your tests. Submit your bug report by using bug database, or you may want to submit it to snap-users mailing list. bug database: http://www.kame.net/, or /usr/local/v6/bin/kame-send-pr snap-users mailing list: http://www.kame.net/snap-users/ Thanks for your feedback! <<<Contact Points>> If you want to know more about KAME Project, please visit: http://www.kame.net/ You can get source code snapshots as well as bug reports (you can also send bug reports on this web page). We maintain users mailing list, called "snap-users". http://www.kame.net/snap-users/ has archives of postings, how to subscribe, and some other information. Share your tips, experiences, comments with other users. If you have private comments to our developers, please drop a line to: firstname.lastname@example.org If you have questions about commercial usage or other administrative/political issues, please send the questions to: email@example.com <<<Researchers>>> Current core members are: Kazu YAMAMOTO IIJ Research Laboratory Jun-ichiro HAGINO IIJ Research Laboratory Shoichi SAKANE YDC Corporation Tatsuya JINMEI Toshiba Corporation Shin-ichi FUJISAWA Yokogawa Electric Corporation Kenjiro CHO Sony Computer Science Laboratory Inc. Shinsuke SUZUKI Hitachi, Ltd. Shuichi KARINO NEC Corporation Koji KAWANO Matsushita Graphic Communication Systems, Inc. Alumni of core members: Yoshinobu INOUE Fujitsu Limited Munechika SUMIKAWA Hitachi, Ltd. Kazushi SUGYO NEC Corporation <<<Acknowledgements>>> The core members deeply thank the original members and the contributors including: Keiichi SHIMA, Yusaku HASEGAWA, Kentaro MISU, Yasushi YAMASAKI, Atsushi ONOE, Noritoshi DEMIZU, Katsushi KOBAYASHI, Takahiro KIKUCHI, Motonori NAKAMURA, Francis Dupont, Kazunori FUJIWARA, HO Sonmyong, Masanari TSUBAI, Hiroshi URA, Craig Metz, Chris the Elder, UO Youjiro, Wayne Knowles, Hajimu UMEMOTO, Ichiro Fukuhara, David P. Wiggins, Martti Kuparinen, Tetsuya Isaki, Erik Bertelsen, Toshio Shimojou, Kazunori Fujiwara, Kimio Ishii, Masafumi OE, Mickael Hoerdt, Tomomi Suzuki, Arkadiusz Miskiewicz, Wolfgang Rupprecht, YASUOKA Masahiko, Nobumichi Ozoe, Frederic SOULIER, Koji Kondo, David PATE, Kenjiro Komaki, Satosi KOBAYASI, Takashi Tanaka, Heiko W. Rupp, Kazuto Ushioda, Masahiro Ishiyama, Bill Sommerfeld, Jason Thorpe, Yasunari Momoi, Chris P. Ross, Hideaki Imaizumi, Alexander Fung, Scott Mace, Peter Tattam, Hideaki YOSHIFUJI, Naoyasu Takenaka, Wada Keiji, Theo de Raadt, Niels Baggesen, Takahiro Yugawa, Laine Stump, Hans-Joachim Knobloch, Angelos D. Keromytis, KOIE Hidetaka, Markus Friedl, Ryota HIROSE, Shigeya Suzuki, Assar Westerlund, Bruce A. Mah, Masaaki Noro, Hugh Graham, Hubert Feyer, Eric Lemiere, Benoit Hilt, Noriaki Takamiya, Olivier TOGNI, Greg Troxel, Bill Fenner, Goeran Bengtson, Tomio Narita, Conny Larsson, Ryuji Somegawa, Akira Kato, Ronald van der Pol, Graham Wheeler, Kris Kennaway, Kazuo Horikawa, larry baird, rimi guyomarch, Makoto MATSUSHITA, Kevin Lahey SHIMIZU Ryo, Shigeyuki Fukushima, Toshiaki Nakatsu and Florent Parent (in no particular order). We would also like to thank BSDI (http://www.bsdi.com/) for donating BSD/OS licenses for development. We apologize for any omissions from this list, which are certainly unintentional. <end of README>