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Mail::DKIM::Canonicalization::Base(3) User Contributed Perl Documentation Mail::DKIM::Canonicalization::Base(3)

Mail::DKIM::Canonicalization::Base - base class for canonicalization methods

  # canonicalization results get output to STDOUT
  my $method = new Mail::DKIM::Canonicalization::relaxed(
                    output_fh => *STDOUT,
                    Signature => $dkim_signature);
  # add headers
  $method->add_header("Subject: this is the subject\015\012");
  $method->finish_header(Headers => \@all_headers);
  # add body
  $method->add_body("This is the body.\015\012");
  $method->add_body("Another two lines\015\012of the body.\015\012");
  # this adds the signature to the end

Use the new() method of the desired canonicalization implementation class to construct a canonicalization object. E.g.
  my $method = new Mail::DKIM::Canonicalization::relaxed(
                    output_fh => *STDOUT,
                    Signature => $dkim_signature);
The constructors accept these arguments:
(Required) Provide the DKIM signature being constructed (if the message is being signed), or the DKIM signature being verified (if the message is being verified). The canonicalization method either writes parameters to the signature, or reads parameters from the signature (e.g. the h= tag).
If specified, the canonicalized message will be passed to this object with the PRINT method.
If specified, the canonicalized message will be added to this digest. (Uses the add() method.)
If specified, the canonicalized message will be written to this file handle.
If none of the output parameters are specified, then the canonicalized message is appended to an internal buffer. The contents of this buffer can be accessed using the result() method.

  $method->add_body("This is the body.\015\012");
  $method->add_body("Another two lines\015\012of the body.\015\012");
The body should be fed one or more "lines" at a time. I.e. do not feed part of a line.

  $method->finish_header(Headers => \@all_headers);
Formerly the canonicalization object would only get the header data through successive invocations of add_header(). However, that required the canonicalization object to store a copy of the entire header so that it could choose the order in which headers were fed to the digest object. This is inefficient use of memory, since a message with many signatures may use many canonicalization objects and each canonicalization object has its own copy of the header.
The headers array is an array of one element per header field, with the headers not processed/canonicalized in any way.

  my $result = $method->result;
If you did not specify an object or handle to send the output to, the result of the canonicalization is stored in the canonicalization method itself, and can be accessed using this method.


Jason Long, <>

Copyright (C) 2006-2007 by Messiah College
This library is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as Perl itself, either Perl version 5.8.6 or, at your option, any later version of Perl 5 you may have available.
2018-10-13 perl v5.28.1

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