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#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# Rippled Server Instance Configuration Example
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# Contents
#
# 1. Server
#
# 2. Peer Protocol
#
# 3. Ripple Protocol
#
# 4. HTTPS Client
#
# 5. Database
#
# 6. Diagnostics
#
# 7. Voting
#
# 8. Example Settings
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# Purpose
#
# This file documents and provides examples of all rippled server process
# configuration options. When the rippled server instance is launched, it
# looks for a file with the following name:
#
# rippled.cfg
#
# For more information on where the rippled server instance searches for
# the file please visit the Ripple wiki. Specifically, the section explaining
# the --conf command line option:
#
# https://ripple.com/wiki/Rippled#--conf.3Dpath
#
# This file should be named rippled.cfg. This file is UTF-8 with Dos, UNIX,
# or Mac style end of lines. Blank lines and lines beginning with '#' are
# ignored. Undefined sections are reserved. No escapes are currently defined.
#
# Notation
#
# In this document a simple BNF notation is used. Angle brackets denote
# required elements, square brackets denote optional elements, and single
# quotes indicate string literals. A vertical bar separating 1 or more
# elements is a logical "or"; Any one of the elements may be chosen.
# Parenthesis are notational only, and used to group elements, they are not
# part of the syntax unless they appear in quotes. White space may always
# appear between elements, it has no effect on values.
#
# <key> A required identifier
# '=' The equals sign character
# | Logical "or"
# ( ) Used for grouping
#
#
# An identifier is a string of upper or lower case letters, digits, or
# underscores subject to the requirement that the first character of an
# identifier must be a letter. Identifiers are not case sensitive (but
# values may be).
#
# Some configuration sections contain key/value pairs. A line containing
# a key/value pair has this syntax:
#
# <identifier> '=' <value>
#
# Depending on the section and key, different value types are possible:
#
# <integer> A signed integer
# <unsigned> An unsigned integer
# <flag> A boolean. 1 = true/yes/on, 0 = false/no/off.
#
# Consult the documentation on the key in question to determine the possible
# value types.
#
#
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 1. Server
#
#----------
#
#
#
# rippled offers various server protocols to clients making inbound
# connections. The listening ports rippled uses are "universal" ports
# which may be configured to handshake in one or more of the available
# supported protocols. These universal ports simplify administration:
# A single open port can be used for multiple protocols.
#
# NOTE At least one server port must be defined in order
# to accept incoming network connections.
#
#
# [server]
#
# A list of port names and key/value pairs. A port name must start with a
# letter and contain only letters and numbers. The name is not case-sensitive.
# For each name in this list, rippled will look for a configuration file
# section with the same name and use it to create a listening port. The
# name is informational only; the choice of name does not affect the function
# of the listening port.
#
# Key/value pairs specified in this section are optional, and apply to all
# listening ports unless the port overrides the value in its section. They
# may be considered default values.
#
# Suggestion:
#
# To avoid a conflict with port names and future configuration sections,
# we recommend prepending "port_" to the port name. This prefix is not
# required, but suggested.
#
# This example defines two ports with different port numbers and settings:
#
# [server]
# port_public
# port_private
# port = 80
#
# [port_public]
# ip=0.0.0.0
# port = 443
# protocol=peer,https
#
# [port_private]
# ip=127.0.0.1
# protocol=http
#
# When rippled is used as a command line client (for example, issuing a
# server stop command), the first port advertising the http or https
# protocol will be used to make the connection.
#
#
#
# [<name>]
#
# A series of key/value pairs that define the settings for the port with
# the corresponding name. These keys are possible:
#
# ip = <IP-address>
#
# Required. Determines the IP address of the network interface to bind
# to. To bind to all available interfaces, uses 0.0.0.0
#
# port = <number>
#
# Required. Sets the port number to use for this port.
#
# protocol = [ http, https, peer ]
#
# Required. A comma-separated list of protocols to support:
#
# http JSON-RPC over HTTP
# https JSON-RPC over HTTPS
# ws Websockets
# wss Secure Websockets
# peer Peer Protocol
#
# Restrictions:
#
# Only one port may be configured to support the peer protocol.
# A port cannot have websocket and non websocket protocols at the
# same time. It is possible have both Websockets and Secure Websockets
# together in one port.
#
# NOTE If no ports support the peer protocol, rippled cannot
# receive incoming peer connections or become a superpeer.
#
# limit = <number>
#
# Optional. An integer value that will limit the number of connected
# clients that the port will accept. Once the limit is reached, new
# connections will be refused until other clients disconnect.
# Omit or set to 0 to allow unlimited numbers of clients.
#
# user = <text>
# password = <text>
#
# When set, these credentials will be required on HTTP/S requests.
# The credentials must be provided using HTTP's Basic Authentication
# headers. If either or both fields are empty, then no credentials are
# required. IP address restrictions, if any, will be checked in addition
# to the credentials specified here.
#
# When acting in the client role, rippled will supply these credentials
# using HTTP's Basic Authentication headers when making outbound HTTP/S
# requests.
#
# admin = [ IP, IP, IP, ... ]
#
# A comma-separated list of IP addresses.
#
# When set, grants administrative command access to the specified IP
# addresses. These commands may be issued over http, https, ws, or wss
# if configured on the port. If unspecified, the default is to not allow
# administrative commands.
#
# *SECURITY WARNING*
# 0.0.0.0 may be specified to allow access from any IP address. It must
# be the only address specified and cannot be combined with other IPs.
# Use of this address can compromise server security, please consider its
# use carefully.
#
# admin_user = <text>
# admin_password = <text>
#
# When set, clients must provide these credentials in the submitted
# JSON for any administrative command requests submitted to the HTTP/S,
# WS, or WSS protocol interfaces. If administrative commands are
# disabled for a port, these credentials have no effect.
#
# When acting in the client role, rippled will supply these credentials
# in the submitted JSON for any administrative command requests when
# invoking JSON-RPC commands on remote servers.
#
# secure_gateway = [ IP, IP, IP, ... ]
#
# A comma-separated list of IP addresses.
#
# When set, allows the specified IP addresses to pass HTTP headers
# containing username and remote IP address for each session. If a
# non-empty username is passed in this way, then resource controls
# such as often resulting in "tooBusy" errors will be lifted. However,
# administrative RPC commands such as "stop" will not be allowed.
# The HTTP headers that secure_gateway hosts can set are X-User and
# X-Forwarded-For. Only the X-User header affects resource controls.
# However, both header values are logged to help identify user activity.
# If no X-User header is passed, or if its value is empty, then
# resource controls will default to those for non-administrative users.
#
# The secure_gateway IP addresses are intended to represent
# proxies. Since rippled trusts these hosts, they must be
# responsible for properly authenticating the remote user.
#
# The same IP address cannot be used in both "admin" and "secure_gateway"
# lists for the same port. In this case, rippled will abort with an error
# message to the console shortly after startup
#
# ssl_key = <filename>
# ssl_cert = <filename>
# ssl_chain = <filename>
#
# Use the specified files when configuring SSL on the port.
#
# NOTE If no files are specified and secure protocols are selected,
# rippled will generate an internal self-signed certificate.
#
# The files have these meanings:
#
# ssl_key
#
# Specifies the filename holding the SSL key in PEM format.
#
# ssl_cert
#
# Specifies the path to the SSL certificate file in PEM format.
# This is not needed if the chain includes it.
#
# ssl_chain
#
# If you need a certificate chain, specify the path to the
# certificate chain here. The chain may include the end certificate.
#
# ssl_ciphers = <cipherlist>
#
# Control the ciphers which the server will support over SSL on the port,
# specified using the OpenSSL "cipher list format".
#
# NOTE If unspecified, rippled will automatically configure a modern
# cipher suite. This default suite should be widely supported.
#
# You should not modify this string unless you have a specific
# reason and cryptographic expertise. Incorrect modification may
# keep rippled from connecting to other instances of rippled or
# prevent RPC and WebSocket clients from connecting.
#
# send_queue_limit = = [1..65535]
#
# A Websocket will disconnect when its send queue exceeds this limit.
# The default is 100. A larger value may help with erratic disconnects but
# may adversely affect server performance.
#
# WebSocket permessage-deflate extension options
#
# These settings configure the optional permessage-deflate extension
# options and may appear on any port configuration entry. They are meaningful
# only to ports which have enabled a WebSocket protocol.
#
# permessage_deflate = <flag>
#
# Determines if permessage_deflate extension negotiations are enabled.
# When enabled, clients may request the extension and the server will
# offer the enabled extension in response.
#
# client_max_window_bits = [9..15]
# server_max_window_bits = [9..15]
# client_no_context_takeover = <flag>
# server_no_context_takeover = <flag>
#
# These optional settings control options related to the permessage-deflate
# extension negotiation. For precise definitions of these fields please see
# the RFC 7692, "Compression Extensions for WebSocket":
# https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc7692
#
# compress_level = [0..9]
#
# When set, determines the amount of compression attempted, where 0 is
# the least amount and 9 is the most amount. Higher levels require more
# CPU resources. Levels 1 through 3 use a fast compression algorithm,
# while levels 4 through 9 use a more compact algorithm which uses more
# CPU resources. If unspecified, a default of 3 is used.
#
# memory_level = [1..9]
#
# When set, determines the relative amount of memory used to hold
# intermediate compression data. Higher numbers can give better compression
# ratios at the cost of higher memory and CPU resources.
#
# [rpc_startup]
#
# Specify a list of RPC commands to run at startup.
#
# Examples:
# { "command" : "server_info" }
# { "command" : "log_level", "partition" : "ripplecalc", "severity" : "trace" }
#
#
#
# [websocket_ping_frequency]
#
# <number>
#
# The amount of time to wait in seconds, before sending a websocket 'ping'
# message. Ping messages are used to determine if the remote end of the
# connection is no longer available.
#
#
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 2. Peer Protocol
#
#-----------------
#
# These settings control security and access attributes of the Peer to Peer
# server section of the rippled process. Peer Protocol implements the
# Ripple Payment protocol. It is over peer connections that transactions
# and validations are passed from to machine to machine, to determine the
# contents of validated ledgers.
#
#
#
# [ips]
#
# List of hostnames or ips where the Ripple protocol is served. For a starter
# list, you can either copy entries from: https://ripple.com/ripple.txt or if
# you prefer you can specify r.ripple.com 51235
#
# One IPv4 address or domain names per line is allowed. A port may must be
# specified after adding a space to the address. By convention, if known,
# IPs are listed in from most to least trusted.
#
# Examples:
# 192.168.0.1
# 192.168.0.1 3939
# r.ripple.com 51235
#
# This will give you a good, up-to-date list of addresses:
#
# [ips]
# r.ripple.com 51235
#
# The default is: [ips_fixed] addresses (if present) or r.ripple.com 51235
#
#
# [ips_fixed]
#
# List of IP addresses or hostnames to which rippled should always attempt to
# maintain peer connections with. This is useful for manually forming private
# networks, for example to configure a validation server that connects to the
# Ripple network through a public-facing server, or for building a set
# of cluster peers.
#
# One IPv4 address or domain names per line is allowed. A port must be
# specified after adding a space to the address.
#
#
#
# [peer_private]
#
# 0 or 1.
#
# 0: Request peers to broadcast your address. Normal outbound peer connections [default]
# 1: Request peers not broadcast your address. Only connect to configured peers.
#
#
#
# [peers_max]
#
# The largest number of desired peer connections (incoming or outgoing).
# Cluster and fixed peers do not count towards this total. There are
# implementation-defined lower limits imposed on this value for security
# purposes.
#
#
#
# [node_seed]
#
# This is used for clustering. To force a particular node seed or key, the
# key can be set here. The format is the same as the validation_seed field.
# To obtain a validation seed, use the validation_create command.
#
# Examples: RASH BUSH MILK LOOK BAD BRIM AVID GAFF BAIT ROT POD LOVE
# shfArahZT9Q9ckTf3s1psJ7C7qzVN
#
#
#
# [cluster_nodes]
#
# To extend full trust to other nodes, place their node public keys here.
# Generally, you should only do this for nodes under common administration.
# Node public keys start with an 'n'. To give a node a name for identification
# place a space after the public key and then the name.
#
#
#
# [sntp_servers]
#
# IP address or domain of NTP servers to use for time synchronization.
#
# These NTP servers are suitable for rippled servers located in the United
# States:
# time.windows.com
# time.apple.com
# time.nist.gov
# pool.ntp.org
#
#
#
# [overlay]
#
# Controls settings related to the peer to peer overlay.
#
# A set of key/value pair parameters to configure the overlay.
#
# public_ip = <IP-address>
#
# If the server has a known, fixed public IPv4 address,
# specify that IP address here in dotted decimal notation.
# Peers will use this information to reject attempt to proxy
# connections to or from this server.
#
# ip_limit = <number>
#
# The maximum number of incoming peer connections allowed by a single
# IP that isn't classified as "private" in RFC1918. The implementation
# imposes some hard and soft upper limits on this value to prevent a
# single host from consuming all inbound slots. If the value is not
# present the server will autoconfigure an appropriate limit.
#
#
#
# [transaction_queue] EXPERIMENTAL
#
# This section is EXPERIMENTAL, and should not be
# present for production configuration settings.
#
# A set of key/value pair parameters to tune the performance of the
# transaction queue.
#
# ledgers_in_queue = <number>
#
# The queue will be limited to this <number> of average ledgers'
# worth of transactions. If the queue fills up, the transactions
# with the lowest fee levels will be dropped from the queue any
# time a transaction with a higher fee level is added.
# Default: 20.
#
# minimum_queue_size = <number>
#
# The queue will always be able to hold at least this <number> of
# transactions, regardless of recent ledger sizes or the value of
# ledgers_in_queue. Default: 2000.
#
# retry_sequence_percent = <number>
#
# If a client replaces a transaction in the queue (same sequence
# number as a transaction already in the queue), the new
# transaction's fee must be more than <number> percent higher
# than the original transaction's fee, or meet the current open
# ledger fee to be considered. Default: 25.
#
# multi_txn_percent = <number>
#
# If a client submits multiple transactions (different sequence
# numbers), later transactions must pay a fee at least <number>
# percent higher than the transaction with the previous sequence
# number.
# Default: -90.
#
# minimum_escalation_multiplier = <number>
#
# At ledger close time, the median fee level of the transactions
# in that ledger is used as a multiplier in escalation
# calculations of the next ledger. This minimum value ensures that
# the escalation is significant. Default: 500.
#
# minimum_txn_in_ledger = <number>
#
# Minimum number of transactions that must be allowed into the
# ledger at the minimum required fee before the required fee
# escalates. Default: 5.
#
# minimum_txn_in_ledger_standalone = <number>
#
# Like minimum_txn_in_ledger when rippled is running in standalone
# mode. Default: 1000.
#
# target_txn_in_ledger = <number>
#
# Number of transactions allowed into the ledger at the minimum
# required fee that the queue will "work toward" as long as
# consensus stays healthy. The limit will grow quickly until it
# reaches or exceeds this number. After that the limit may still
# change, but will stay above the target. If consensus is not
# healthy, the limit will be clamped to this value or lower.
# Default: 50.
#
# maximum_txn_in_ledger = <number>
#
# (Optional) Maximum number of transactions that will be allowed
# into the ledger at the minimum required fee before the required
# fee escalates. Default: no maximum.
#
# maximum_txn_per_account = <number>
#
# Maximum number of transactions that one account can have in the
# queue at any given time. Default: 10.
#
# minimum_last_ledger_buffer = <number>
#
# If a transaction has a LastLedgerSequence, it must be at least
# this much larger than the current open ledger sequence number.
# Default: 2.
#
# zero_basefee_transaction_feelevel = <number>
#
# So we don't deal with infinite fee levels, treat any transaction
# with a 0 base fee (ie. SetRegularKey password recovery) as
# having this fee level.
# Default: 256000.
#
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 3. Ripple Protocol
#
#-------------------
#
# These settings affect the behavior of the server instance with respect
# to Ripple payment protocol level activities such as validating and
# closing ledgers or adjusting fees in response to server overloads.
#
#
#
# [node_size]
#
# Tunes the servers based on the expected load and available memory. Legal
# sizes are "tiny", "small", "medium", "large", and "huge". We recommend
# you start at the default and raise the setting if you have extra memory.
# The default is "tiny".
#
#
#
# [ledger_history]
#
# The number of past ledgers to acquire on server startup and the minimum to
# maintain while running.
#
# To serve clients, servers need historical ledger data. Servers that don't
# need to serve clients can set this to "none". Servers that want complete
# history can set this to "full".
#
# This must be less than or equal to online_delete (if online_delete is used)
#
# The default is: 256
#
#
#
# [fetch_depth]
#
# The number of past ledgers to serve to other peers that request historical
# ledger data (or "full" for no limit).
#
# Servers that require low latency and high local performance may wish to
# restrict the historical ledgers they are willing to serve. Setting this
# below 32 can harm network stability as servers require easy access to
# recent history to stay in sync. Values below 128 are not recommended.
#
# The default is: full
#
#
#
# [validation_seed]
#
# To perform validation, this section should contain either a validation seed
# or key. The validation seed is used to generate the validation
# public/private key pair. To obtain a validation seed, use the
# validation_create command.
#
# Examples: RASH BUSH MILK LOOK BAD BRIM AVID GAFF BAIT ROT POD LOVE
# shfArahZT9Q9ckTf3s1psJ7C7qzVN
#
#
#
# [validator_token]
#
# This is an alternative to [validation_seed] that allows rippled to perform
# validation without having to store the validator keys on the network
# connected server. The field should contain a single token in the form of a
# base64-encoded blob.
# An external tool is available for generating validator keys and tokens.
#
#
#
# [validator_key_revocation]
#
# If a validator's secret key has been compromised, a revocation must be
# generated and added to this field. The revocation notifies peers that it is
# no longer safe to trust the revoked key. The field should contain a single
# revocation in the form of a base64-encoded blob.
# An external tool is available for generating and revoking validator keys.
#
#
#
# [validators_file]
#
# Path or name of a file that determines the nodes to always accept as validators.
#
# The contents of the file should include a [validators] and/or
# [validator_list_sites] and [validator_list_keys] entries.
# [validators] should be followed by a list of validation public keys of
# nodes, one per line.
# [validator_list_sites] should be followed by a list of URIs each serving a
# list of recommended validators.
# [validator_list_keys] should be followed by a list of keys belonging to
# trusted validator list publishers. Validator lists fetched from configured
# sites will only be considered if the list is accompanied by a valid
# signature from a trusted publisher key.
#
# Specify the file by its name or path.
# Unless an absolute path is specified, it will be considered relative to
# the folder in which the rippled.cfg file is located.
#
# Examples:
# /home/ripple/validators.txt
# C:/home/ripple/validators.txt
#
# Example content:
# [validators]
# n949f75evCHwgyP4fPVgaHqNHxUVN15PsJEZ3B3HnXPcPjcZAoy7
# n9MD5h24qrQqiyBC8aeqqCWvpiBiYQ3jxSr91uiDvmrkyHRdYLUj
# n9L81uNCaPgtUJfaHh89gmdvXKAmSt5Gdsw2g1iPWaPkAHW5Nm4C
# n9KiYM9CgngLvtRCQHZwgC2gjpdaZcCcbt3VboxiNFcKuwFVujzS
# n9LdgEtkmGB9E2h3K4Vp7iGUaKuq23Zr32ehxiU8FWY7xoxbWTSA
#
#
#
# [path_search]
# When searching for paths, the default search aggressiveness. This can take
# exponentially more resources as the size is increased.
#
# The default is: 7
#
# [path_search_fast]
# [path_search_max]
# When searching for paths, the minimum and maximum search aggressiveness.
#
# If you do not need pathfinding, you can set path_search_max to zero to
# disable it and avoid some expensive bookkeeping.
#
# The default for 'path_search_fast' is 2. The default for 'path_search_max' is 10.
#
# [path_search_old]
#
# For clients that use the legacy path finding interfaces, the search
# aggressiveness to use. The default is 7.
#
#
#
# [fee_default]
#
# Sets the base cost of a transaction in drops. Used when the server has
# no other source of fee information, such as signing transactions offline.
#
#
#
# [workers]
#
# Configures the number of threads for processing work submitted by peers
# and clients. If not specified, then the value is automatically determined
# by factors including the number of system processors and whether this
# node is a validator.
#
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 4. HTTPS Client
#
#----------------
#
# The rippled server instance uses HTTPS GET requests in a variety of
# circumstances, including but not limited to contacting trusted domains to
# fetch information such as mapping an email address to a Ripple Payment
# Network address.
#
# [ssl_verify]
#
# 0 or 1.
#
# 0. HTTPS client connections will not verify certificates.
# 1. Certificates will be checked for HTTPS client connections.
#
# If not specified, this parameter defaults to 1.
#
#
#
# [ssl_verify_file]
#
# <pathname>
#
# A file system path leading to the certificate verification file for
# HTTPS client requests.
#
#
#
# [ssl_verify_dir]
#
# <pathname>
#
#
# A file system path leading to a file or directory containing the root
# certificates that the server will accept for verifying HTTP servers.
# Used only for outbound HTTPS client connections.
#
#
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 5. Database
#
#------------
#
# rippled creates 4 SQLite database to hold bookkeeping information
# about transactions, local credentials, and various other things.
# It also creates the NodeDB, which holds all the objects that
# make up the current and historical ledgers.
#
# The size of the NodeDB grows in proportion to the amount of new data and the
# amount of historical data (a configurable setting) so the performance of the
# underlying storage media where the NodeDB is placed can significantly affect
# the performance of the server.
#
# Partial pathnames will be considered relative to the location of
# the rippled.cfg file.
#
# [node_db] Settings for the Node Database (required)
#
# Format (without spaces):
# One or more lines of case-insensitive key / value pairs:
# <key> '=' <value>
# ...
#
# Example:
# type=nudb
# path=db/nudb
#
# The "type" field must be present and controls the choice of backend:
#
# type = NuDB
#
# NuDB is a high-performance database written by Ripple Labs and optimized
# for rippled and solid-state drives.
#
# NuDB maintains its high speed regardless of the amount of history
# stored. Online delete may be selected, but is not required. NuDB is
# available on all platforms that rippled runs on.
#
# type = RocksDB
#
# RocksDB is an open-source, general-purpose key/value store - see
# http://rocksdb.org/ for more details.
#
# RocksDB is an alternative backend for systems that don't use solid-state
# drives. Because RocksDB's performance degrades as it stores more data,
# keeping full history is not advised, and using online delete is
# recommended. RocksDB is not available on Windows.
#
# The RocksDB backend also provides these optional parameters:
#
# compression 0 for none, 1 for Snappy compression
#
#
#
# Required keys:
# path Location to store the database (all types)
#
# Optional keys:
#
# These keys are possible for any type of backend:
#
# online_delete Minimum value of 256. Enable automatic purging
# of older ledger information. Maintain at least this
# number of ledger records online. Must be greater
# than or equal to ledger_history.
#
# advisory_delete 0 for disabled, 1 for enabled. If set, then
# require administrative RPC call "can_delete"
# to enable online deletion of ledger records.
#
# earliest_seq The default is 32570 to match the XRP ledger
# network's earliest allowed sequence. Alternate
# networks may set this value. Minimum value of 1.
#
# Notes:
# The 'node_db' entry configures the primary, persistent storage.
#
# The 'import_db' is used with the '--import' command line option to
# migrate the specified database into the current database given
# in the [node_db] section.
#
# [import_db] Settings for performing a one-time import (optional)
# [database_path] Path to the book-keeping databases.
#
# [shard_db] Settings for the Shard Database (optional)
#
# Format (without spaces):
# One or more lines of case-insensitive key / value pairs:
# <key> '=' <value>
# ...
#
# Example:
# type=nudb
# path=db/shards/nudb
#
# The "type" field must be present and controls the choice of backend:
#
# type = NuDB
# NuDB is recommended for shards.
#
# type = RocksDB
#
# The RocksDB backend also provides these optional parameters:
#
# compression 0 for none, 1 for Snappy compression
#
# Required keys:
# path Location to store the database (all types)
#
# max_size_gb Maximum disk space the database will utilize (in gigabytes)
#
#
# There are 4 bookkeeping SQLite database that the server creates and
# maintains. If you omit this configuration setting, it will default to
# creating a directory called "db" located in the same place as your
# rippled.cfg file. Partial pathnames will be considered relative to
# the location of the rippled executable.
#
#
#
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 6. Diagnostics
#
#---------------
#
# These settings are designed to help server administrators diagnose
# problems, and obtain detailed information about the activities being
# performed by the rippled process.
#
#
#
# [debug_logfile]
#
# Specifies where a debug logfile is kept. By default, no debug log is kept.
# Unless absolute, the path is relative the directory containing this file.
#
# Example: debug.log
#
#
#
# [insight]
#
# Configuration parameters for the Beast. Insight stats collection module.
#
# Insight is a module that collects information from the areas of rippled
# that have instrumentation. The configuration parameters control where the
# collection metrics are sent. The parameters are expressed as key = value
# pairs with no white space. The main parameter is the choice of server:
#
# "server"
#
# Choice of server to send metrics to. Currently the only choice is
# "statsd" which sends UDP packets to a StatsD daemon, which must be
# running while rippled is running. More information on StatsD is
# available here:
# https://github.com/b/statsd_spec
#
# When server=statsd, these additional keys are used:
#
# "address" The UDP address and port of the listening StatsD server,
# in the format, n.n.n.n:port.
#
# "prefix" A string prepended to each collected metric. This is used
# to distinguish between different running instances of rippled.
#
# If this section is missing, or the server type is unspecified or unknown,
# statistics are not collected or reported.
#
# Example:
#
# [insight]
# server=statsd
# address=192.168.0.95:4201
# prefix=my_validator
#
# [perf]
#
# Configuration of performance logging. If enabled, write Json-formatted
# performance-oriented data periodically to a distinct log file.
#
# "perf_log" A string specifying the pathname of the performance log
# file. A relative pathname will log relative to the
# configuration directory. Required to enable
# performance logging.
#
# "log_interval" Integer value for number of seconds between writing
# to performance log. Default 1.
#
# Example:
# [perf]
# perf_log=/var/log/rippled/perf.log
# log_interval=2
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 7. Voting
#
#----------
#
# The vote settings configure settings for the entire Ripple network.
# While a single instance of rippled cannot unilaterally enforce network-wide
# settings, these choices become part of the instance's vote during the
# consensus process for each voting ledger.
#
# [voting]
#
# A set of key/value pair parameters used during voting ledgers.
#
# reference_fee = <drops>
#
# The cost of the reference transaction fee, specified in drops.
# The reference transaction is the simplest form of transaction.
# It represents an XRP payment between two parties.
#
# If this parameter is unspecified, rippled will use an internal
# default. Don't change this without understanding the consequences.
#
# Example:
# reference_fee = 10 # 10 drops
#
# account_reserve = <drops>
#
# The account reserve requirement is specified in drops. The portion of an
# account's XRP balance that is at or below the reserve may only be
# spent on transaction fees, and not transferred out of the account.
#
# If this parameter is unspecified, rippled will use an internal
# default. Don't change this without understanding the consequences.
#
# Example:
# account_reserve = 20000000 # 20 XRP
#
# owner_reserve = <drops>
#
# The owner reserve is the amount of XRP reserved in the account for
# each ledger item owned by the account. Ledger items an account may
# own include trust lines, open orders, and tickets.
#
# If this parameter is unspecified, rippled will use an internal
# default. Don't change this without understanding the consequences.
#
# Example:
# owner_reserve = 5000000 # 5 XRP
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 8. Misc Settings
#
#----------
#
# [signing_support]
#
# Specifies whether the server will accept "sign" and "sign_for" commands
# from remote users. Even if the commands are sent over a secure protocol
# like secure websocket, this should generally be discouraged, because it
# requires sending the secret to use for signing to the server. In order
# to sign transactions, users should prefer to use a standalone signing
# tool instead.
#
# This flag has no effect on the "sign" and "sign_for" command line options
# that rippled makes available.
#
# The default value of this field is "false"
#
# Example:
#
# [signing_support]
# true
#
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
#
# 9. Example Settings
#
#--------------------
#
# Administrators can use these values as a starting point for configuring
# their instance of rippled, but each value should be checked to make sure
# it meets the business requirements for the organization.
#
# Server
#
# These example configuration settings create these ports:
#
# "peer"
#
# Peer protocol open to everyone. This is required to accept
# incoming rippled connections. This does not affect automatic
# or manual outgoing Peer protocol connections.
#
# "rpc"
#
# Administrative RPC commands over HTTPS, when originating from
# the same machine (via the loopback adapter at 127.0.0.1).
#
# "wss_admin"
#
# Admin level API commands over Secure Websockets, when originating
# from the same machine (via the loopback adapter at 127.0.0.1).
#
# This port is commented out but can be enabled by removing
# the '#' from each corresponding line including the entry under [server]
#
# "wss_public"
#
# Guest level API commands over Secure Websockets, open to everyone.
#
# For HTTPS and Secure Websockets ports, if no certificate and key file
# are specified then a self-signed certificate will be generated on startup.
# If you have a certificate and key file, uncomment the corresponding lines
# and ensure the paths to the files are correct.
#
# NOTE
#
# To accept connections on well known ports such as 80 (HTTP) or
# 443 (HTTPS), most operating systems will require rippled to
# run with administrator privileges, or else rippled will not start.
[server]
port_rpc_admin_local
port_peer
port_ws_admin_local
#port_ws_public
#ssl_key = /etc/ssl/private/server.key
#ssl_cert = /etc/ssl/certs/server.crt
[port_rpc_admin_local]
port = 5005
ip = 127.0.0.1
admin = 127.0.0.1
protocol = http
[port_peer]
port = 51235
ip = 0.0.0.0
protocol = peer
[port_ws_admin_local]
port = 6006
ip = 127.0.0.1
admin = 127.0.0.1
protocol = ws
#[port_ws_public]
#port = 5005
#ip = 127.0.0.1
#protocol = wss
#-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
[node_size]
medium
# This is primary persistent datastore for rippled. This includes transaction
# metadata, account states, and ledger headers. Helpful information can be
# found here: https://ripple.com/wiki/NodeBackEnd
# delete old ledgers while maintaining at least 2000. Do not require an
# external administrative command to initiate deletion.
[node_db]
type=RocksDB
path=/var/lib/rippled/db/rocksdb
open_files=2000
filter_bits=12
cache_mb=256
file_size_mb=8
file_size_mult=2
online_delete=2000
advisory_delete=0
# This is the persistent datastore for shards. It is important for the health
# of the ripple network that rippled operators shard as much as practical.
# NuDB requires SSD storage. Helpful information can be found here
# https://ripple.com/build/history-sharding
#[shard_db]
#type=NuDB
#path=/var/lib/rippled/db/shards/nudb
#max_size_gb=500
[database_path]
/var/lib/rippled/db
# This needs to be an absolute directory reference, not a relative one.
# Modify this value as required.
[debug_logfile]
/var/log/rippled/debug.log
[sntp_servers]
time.windows.com
time.apple.com
time.nist.gov
pool.ntp.org
# Where to find some other servers speaking the Ripple protocol.
[ips]
r.ripple.com 51235
# To use the XRP test network (see https://ripple.com/build/xrp-test-net/),
# use the following [ips] section instead:
# [ips]
# r.altnet.rippletest.net 51235
# File containing trusted validator keys or validator list publishers.
# Unless an absolute path is specified, it will be considered relative to the
# folder in which the rippled.cfg file is located.
[validators_file]
validators.txt
# Turn down default logging to save disk space in the long run.
# Valid values here are trace, debug, info, warning, error, and fatal
[rpc_startup]
{ "command": "log_level", "severity": "warning" }
# If ssl_verify is 1, certificates will be validated.
# To allow the use of self-signed certificates for development or internal use,
# set to ssl_verify to 0.
[ssl_verify]
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