created_at2022-04-13 02:39:43.83542
updated_at2022-04-14 01:04:00.154246
descriptionAsync library for requesting certificates from an ACME provider (acme-micro fork).
valkyrie_pilot (randomairborne)



# hyperacme hyperacme is a fork of [acme-micro](https://github.com/kpcyrd/acme-micro), which is a fork of [acme-lib](https://github.com/algesten/acme-lib) and allows accessing ACME (Automatic Certificate Management Environment) services such as [Let's Encrypt](https://letsencrypt.org/) in an asynchronous fashion, using [Reqwest](https://crates.io/crates/reqwest) and [Tokio](https://tokio.rs/) Uses ACME v2 to issue/renew certificates. ## Example ```rust use hyperacme::{Error, Certificate, Directory, DirectoryUrl}; use hyperacme::create_p384_key; use std::time::Duration; async fn request_cert() -> Result { // Use DirectoryUrl::LetsEncrypStaging for dev/testing. let url = DirectoryUrl::LetsEncrypt; // Create a directory entrypoint. let dir = Directory::from_url(url).await?; // Your contact addresses, note the `mailto:` let contact = vec!["mailto:foo@bar.com".to_string()]; // Generate a private key and register an account with your ACME provider. // You should write it to disk any use `load_account` afterwards. let acc = dir.register_account(contact.clone()).await?; // Example of how to load an account from string: let privkey = acc.acme_private_key_pem().await?; let acc = dir.load_account(&privkey, contact).await?; // Order a new TLS certificate for a domain. let mut ord_new = acc.new_order("example.com", &[]).await?; // If the ownership of the domain(s) have already been // authorized in a previous order, you might be able to // skip validation. The ACME API provider decides. let ord_csr = loop { // are we done? if let Some(ord_csr) = ord_new.confirm_validations().await { break ord_csr; } // Get the possible authorizations (for a single domain // this will only be one element). let auths = ord_new.authorizations().await?; // For HTTP, the challenge is a text file that needs to // be placed in your web server's root: // // /var/www/.well-known/acme-challenge/ // // The important thing is that it's accessible over the // web for the domain(s) you are trying to get a // certificate for: // // http://example.com/.well-known/acme-challenge/ let chall = auths[0].http_challenge().await.unwrap(); // The token is the filename. let token = chall.http_token().await; let path = format!(".well-known/acme-challenge/{}", token); // The proof is the contents of the file let proof = chall.http_proof().await?; // Here you must do "something" to place // the file/contents in the correct place. // update_my_web_server(&path, &proof); // After the file is accessible from the web, the calls // this to tell the ACME API to start checking the // existence of the proof. // // The order at ACME will change status to either // confirm ownership of the domain, or fail due to the // not finding the proof. To see the change, we poll // the API with 5000 milliseconds wait between. chall.validate(Duration::from_millis(5000)).await?; // Update the state against the ACME API. ord_new.refresh().await?; }; // Ownership is proven. Create a private key for // the certificate. These are provided for convenience, you // can provide your own keypair instead if you want. let pkey_pri = create_p384_key()?; // Submit the CSR. This causes the ACME provider to enter a // state of "processing" that must be polled until the // certificate is either issued or rejected. Again we poll // for the status change. let ord_cert = ord_csr.finalize_pkey(pkey_pri, Duration::from_millis(5000)).await?; // Now download the certificate. Also stores the cert in // the persistence. let cert = ord_cert.download_cert().await?; println!("{:?}", cert); Ok(cert) } ``` ### Domain ownership Most website TLS certificates tries to prove ownership/control over the domain they are issued for. For ACME, this means proving you control either a web server answering HTTP requests to the domain, or the DNS server answering name lookups against the domain. To use this library, there are points in the flow where you would need to modify either the web server or DNS server before progressing to get the certificate. See [`http_challenge`] and [`dns_challenge`]. #### Multiple domains When creating a new order, it's possible to provide multiple alt-names that will also be part of the certificate. The ACME API requires you to prove ownership of each such domain. See [`authorizations`]. [`http_challenge`]: order/struct.Auth.html#method.http_challenge [`dns_challenge`]: order/struct.Auth.html#method.dns_challenge [`authorizations`]: order/struct.NewOrder.html#method.authorizations ### Rate limits The ACME API provider Let's Encrypt uses [rate limits] to ensure the API i not being abused. It might be tempting to put the `delay_millis` really low in some of this libraries' polling calls, but balance this against the real risk of having access cut off. [rate limits]: https://letsencrypt.org/docs/rate-limits/ #### Use staging for dev! Especially take care to use the Let`s Encrypt staging environment for development where the rate limits are more relaxed. See [`DirectoryUrl::LetsEncryptStaging`]. [`DirectoryUrl::LetsEncryptStaging`]: enum.DirectoryUrl.html#variant.LetsEncryptStaging ### Implementation details It is written by following the [ACME draft spec 18](https://tools.ietf.org/html/draft-ietf-acme-acme-18), and relies heavily on the [openssl](https://docs.rs/openssl/) crate to make JWK/JWT and sign requests to the API. A RusTLS/BoringSSL version might appear in the future. License: MIT
Commit count: 100

cargo fmt