A utility class to generate x509 certificates and signing requests, based on OpenSSL demo code, for iPhone and Mac
C++ Objective-C
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TISSLCertificateMaker
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README.markdown

README.markdown

#TISSLCertificateMaker A utility class to generate x509 certificates and signing requests, based on OpenSSL demo code
(http://cvs.openssl.org/dir?d=openssl/demos/x509)

Tim Isted
http://www.timisted.net
Twitter: @timisted

##License TISSLCertificateMaker is offered under the MIT license.

##Summary TISSLCertificateMaker is an Objective-C class based around the demo source code from OpenSSL.

It generates x509 private keys and certificates, as well as certificate signing requests (CSRs).

To use TISSLCertificateMaker, you'll need to create an instance, and provide the country code, organization name, and server name for the certificate. Use one of the factory methods to avoid having to set the properties individually. The default is to provide a 1024-bit certificate, although you can specify a different number if you wish.

##Basic Usage Copy all the files in the TISSLCertificateMaker directory (including those inside the openssl directory) into your project.

Create an instance of TISSLCertificateMaker, and provide the relevant info: TISSLCertificateMaker *certMaker = [TISSLCertificateMaker sslCertificateWithCountryCode:@"GB" organization:@"Acme SSL Certificate Requirers for Global Domination, Inc" server:@"www.example.com"];

Call the relevant generation method to create the certificate or request: BOOL success = [certMaker generateCertificateAndCertificateRequest]; This will return YES if generation was successful, otherwise NO to indicate that one of the operations failed. If one or more operations failed, access the mostRecentError NSError property to find out what happened (NSError generation has not been properly tested yet, sorry).

If generation was successful, you can access the raw data using the relevant property. There are also convenience accessors which return autoreleased NSString objects, initialized with the data.

##OpenSSL Linked Libraries and Binaries ###Mac On the Mac, you'll need to link in the libcrypto.dylib and libssl.dylib dynamic libraries.

###iPhone The iPhone SDK doesn't include the OpenSSL libraries, so you'll need to include the relevant binaries in your project; these are included with the iPhone example. Use the arm variants for iPhone OS device targets and i386 for the iPhone Simulator. The sample iPhone application uses two separate targets to differentiate between the libraries to include.

##Included Examples Sample Mac and iPhone examples are included.

##To Do List

  • Refactoring of internal certificate generation, currently using code verbatim from openssl demos.
  • Check that NSError generation works