Changeset 14889


Ignore:
Timestamp:
2009-03-15T15:31:14+01:00 (7 years ago)
Author:
florian
Message:

[package] update dovecot to 1.1.2 (#3785)

Location:
packages/mail/dovecot
Files:
1 added
3 edited
1 moved

Legend:

Unmodified
Added
Removed
  • packages/mail/dovecot/Makefile

    r12105 r14889  
    1010 
    1111PKG_NAME:=dovecot 
    12 PKG_VERSION:=1.0.beta8 
     12PKG_VERSION:=1.1.2 
    1313PKG_RELEASE:=1 
    1414 
    1515PKG_SOURCE:=$(PKG_NAME)-$(PKG_VERSION).tar.gz 
    16 PKG_SOURCE_URL:=http://www.dovecot.org/releases/ 
    17 PKG_MD5SUM:=6a87718a86ee1ae2334c75843dd9a7df 
     16PKG_SOURCE_URL:=http://www.dovecot.org/releases/1.1 
     17PKG_MD5SUM:=fcebb6c099421049632b2f1f019f55cd 
    1818 
    1919include $(INCLUDE_DIR)/package.mk 
     
    2222  SECTION:=mail 
    2323  CATEGORY:=Mail 
    24   DEPENDS:=+libopenssl 
     24  DEPENDS:=+libopenssl +zlib 
    2525  TITLE:=An IMAP and POP3 daemon 
    2626  URL:=http://www.dovecot.org/ 
     
    3838                --without-gssapi \ 
    3939                --with-moduledir=/usr/lib/dovecot/modules \ 
     40                --with-notify=dnotify \ 
    4041                , \ 
    41                 ignore_signed_size=1 \ 
     42                RPCGEN= \ 
     43                i_cv_signed_size_t=no \ 
     44                i_cv_signed_time_t=no \ 
     45                i_cv_gmtime_max_time_t=32 \ 
     46                i_cv_mmap_plays_with_write=yes \ 
     47                i_cv_fd_passing=yes \ 
     48                i_cv_c99_vsnprintf=yes \ 
     49                lib_cv_va_copy=yes \ 
     50                lib_cv_va_copy=yes \ 
     51                lib_cv___va_copy=yes \ 
     52                lib_cv_va_val_copy=yes \ 
    4253        ) 
    4354endef 
     
    5263        $(INSTALL_DIR) $(1)/etc/init.d 
    5364        $(INSTALL_BIN) ./files/dovecot.init $(1)/etc/init.d/dovecot 
    54         $(INSTALL_DIR) $(1)/etc/dovecot 
    55         $(INSTALL_DATA) ./files/dovecot.conf $(1)/etc/dovecot.conf 
     65        $(INSTALL_DATA) $(PKG_BUILD_DIR)/dovecot-example.conf $(1)/etc/dovecot.conf 
    5666        $(INSTALL_DIR) $(1)/usr/lib/dovecot 
    5767        $(CP) $(PKG_INSTALL_DIR)/usr/lib/dovecot/* $(1)/usr/lib/dovecot/ 
  • packages/mail/dovecot/files/dovecot.conf

    r6790 r14889  
    1 ## Dovecot configuration file 
    2  
    3 # '#' character and everything after it is treated as comments. Extra spaces 
    4 # and tabs are ignored. If you want to use either of these explicitly, put the 
    5 # value inside quotes, eg.: key = "# char and trailing whitespace  " 
    6  
    7 # Default values are shown after each value, it's not required to uncomment 
    8 # any of the lines. Exception to this are paths, they're just examples 
    9 # with real defaults being based on configure options. The paths listed here 
    10 # are for configure --prefix=/usr --sysconfdir=/etc --localstatedir=/var 
    11 # --with-ssldir=/etc/ssl 
    12  
    13 # Base directory where to store runtime data. 
    14 #base_dir = /var/run/dovecot/ 
    15  
    16 # Protocols we want to be serving: 
    17 #  imap imaps pop3 pop3s 
    18 #protocols = imap imaps 
    19 protocols = imap 
    20  
    21 # IP or host address where to listen in for connections. It's not currently 
    22 # possible to specify multiple addresses. "*" listens in all IPv4 interfaces. 
    23 # "[::]" listens in all IPv6 interfaces, but may also listen in all IPv4 
    24 # interfaces depending on the operating system.  If you want to specify ports 
    25 # for each service, you will need to configure these settings inside the 
    26 # protocol imap/pop3 { ... } section, so you can specify different ports 
    27 # for IMAP/POP3. 
    28 #listen = * 
    29  
    30 # IP or host address where to listen in for SSL connections. Defaults 
    31 # to above if not specified. 
    32 #ssl_listen = 
    33  
    34 # Disable SSL/TLS support. 
    35 #ssl_disable = no 
    36 ssl_disable = yes 
    37  
    38 # PEM encoded X.509 SSL/TLS certificate and private key. They're opened before 
    39 # dropping root privileges, so keep the key file unreadable by anyone but 
    40 # root. 
    41 #ssl_cert_file = /etc/ssl/certs/ssl-cert-snakeoil.pem 
    42 #ssl_key_file = /etc/ssl/private/ssl-cert-snakeoil.key 
    43  
    44 # If key file is password protected, give the password here. Alternatively 
    45 # give it when starting dovecot with -p parameter. 
    46 #ssl_key_password = 
    47  
    48 # File containing trusted SSL certificate authorities. Usually not needed. 
    49 #ssl_ca_file =  
    50  
    51 # Request client to send a certificate. 
    52 #ssl_verify_client_cert = no 
    53  
    54 # How often to regenerate the SSL parameters file. Generation is quite CPU 
    55 # intensive operation. The value is in hours, 0 disables regeneration 
    56 # entirely. 
    57 #ssl_parameters_regenerate = 168 
    58  
    59 # SSL ciphers to use 
    60 #ssl_cipher_list = ALL:!LOW 
    61  
    62 # Disable LOGIN command and all other plaintext authentications unless 
    63 # SSL/TLS is used (LOGINDISABLED capability). Note that 127.*.*.* and 
    64 # IPv6 ::1 addresses are considered secure, this setting has no effect if 
    65 # you connect from those addresses. 
    66 disable_plaintext_auth = no 
    67  
    68 # Use this logfile instead of syslog(). /dev/stderr can be used if you want to 
    69 # use stderr for logging (ONLY /dev/stderr - otherwise it is closed). 
    70 #log_path =  
    71  
    72 # For informational messages, use this logfile instead of the default 
    73 #info_log_path =  
    74  
    75 # Prefix for each line written to log file. % codes are in strftime(3) 
    76 # format. 
    77 log_timestamp = "%Y-%m-%d %H:%M:%S " 
    78  
    79 # Syslog facility to use if you're logging to syslog. Usually if you don't 
    80 # want to use "mail", you'll use local0..local7. Also other standard 
    81 # facilities are supported. 
    82 #syslog_facility = mail 
    83  
    84 ## 
    85 ## Login processes 
    86 ## 
    87  
    88 # Directory where authentication process places authentication UNIX sockets 
    89 # which login needs to be able to connect to. The sockets are created when 
    90 # running as root, so you don't have to worry about permissions. Note that 
    91 # everything in this directory is deleted when Dovecot is started. 
    92 #login_dir = /var/run/dovecot/login 
    93  
    94 # chroot login process to the login_dir. Only reason not to do this is if you 
    95 # wish to run the whole Dovecot without roots. 
    96 # http://wiki.dovecot.org/Rootless 
    97 #login_chroot = yes 
    98  
    99 # User to use for the login process. Create a completely new user for this, 
    100 # and don't use it anywhere else. The user must also belong to a group where 
    101 # only it has access, it's used to control access for authentication process. 
    102 # Note that this user is NOT used to access mails. 
    103 # http://wiki.dovecot.org/UserIds 
    104 #login_user = dovecot 
    105  
    106 # Set max. process size in megabytes. If you don't use 
    107 # login_process_per_connection you might need to grow this. 
    108 #login_process_size = 32 
    109  
    110 # Should each login be processed in it's own process (yes), or should one 
    111 # login process be allowed to process multiple connections (no)? Yes is more 
    112 # secure, espcially with SSL/TLS enabled. No is faster since there's no need 
    113 # to create processes all the time. 
    114 #login_process_per_connection = yes 
    115  
    116 # Number of login processes to create. If login_process_per_connection is 
    117 # yes, this is the number of extra processes waiting for users to log in. 
    118 #login_processes_count = 3 
    119  
    120 # Maximum number of extra login processes to create. The extra process count 
    121 # usually stays at login_processes_count, but when multiple users start logging 
    122 # in at the same time more extra processes are created. To prevent fork-bombing 
    123 # we check only once in a second if new processes should be created - if all 
    124 # of them are used at the time, we double their amount until limit set by this 
    125 # setting is reached. This setting is used only if login_process_per_use is yes. 
    126 #login_max_processes_count = 128 
    127  
    128 # Maximum number of connections allowed in login state. When this limit is 
    129 # reached, the oldest connections are dropped. If login_process_per_connection 
    130 # is no, this is a per-process value, so the absolute maximum number of users 
    131 # logging in actually login_processes_count * max_logging_users. 
    132 #login_max_logging_users = 256 
    133  
    134 # Greeting message for clients. 
    135 #login_greeting = Dovecot ready. 
    136  
    137 # Space-separated list of elements we want to log. The elements which have 
    138 # a non-empty variable value are joined together to form a comma-separated 
    139 # string. 
    140 #login_log_format_elements = user=<%u> method=%m rip=%r lip=%l %c 
    141  
    142 # Login log format. %$ contains login_log_format_elements string, %s contains 
    143 # the data we want to log. 
    144 #login_log_format = %$: %s 
    145  
    146 ## 
    147 ## Mail processes 
    148 ## 
    149  
    150 # Maximum number of running mail processes. When this limit is reached, 
    151 # new users aren't allowed to log in. 
    152 #max_mail_processes = 1024 
    153  
    154 # Show more verbose process titles (in ps). Currently shows user name and 
    155 # IP address. Useful for seeing who are actually using the IMAP processes 
    156 # (eg. shared mailboxes or if same uid is used for multiple accounts). 
    157 #verbose_proctitle = no 
    158  
    159 # Show protocol level SSL errors. 
    160 #verbose_ssl = no 
    161  
    162 # Valid UID range for users, defaults to 500 and above. This is mostly 
    163 # to make sure that users can't log in as daemons or other system users. 
    164 # Note that denying root logins is hardcoded to dovecot binary and can't 
    165 # be done even if first_valid_uid is set to 0. 
    166 #first_valid_uid = 500 
    167 #last_valid_uid = 0 
    168  
    169 # Valid GID range for users, defaults to non-root/wheel. Users having 
    170 # non-valid GID as primary group ID aren't allowed to log in. If user 
    171 # belongs to supplementary groups with non-valid GIDs, those groups are 
    172 # not set. 
    173 #first_valid_gid = 1 
    174 #last_valid_gid = 0 
    175  
    176 # Grant access to these extra groups for mail processes. Typical use would be 
    177 # to give "mail" group write access to /var/mail to be able to create dotlocks. 
    178 mail_extra_groups = mail 
    179  
    180 # ':' separated list of directories under which chrooting is allowed for mail 
    181 # processes (ie. /var/mail will allow chrooting to /var/mail/foo/bar too). 
    182 # This setting doesn't affect login_chroot or auth_chroot variables. 
    183 # WARNING: Never add directories here which local users can modify, that 
    184 # may lead to root exploit. Usually this should be done only if you don't 
    185 # allow shell access for users. See  
    186 # /usr/share/doc/dovecot-common/configuration.txt for more information. 
    187 #valid_chroot_dirs =  
    188  
    189 # Default chroot directory for mail processes. This can be overridden for 
    190 # specific users in user database by giving /./ in user's home directory 
    191 # (eg. /home/./user chroots into /home). Note that usually there is no real 
    192 # need to do chrooting, Dovecot doesn't allow users to access files outside 
    193 # their mail directory anyway. 
    194 #mail_chroot =  
    195  
    196 # Enable mail process debugging. This can help you figure out why Dovecot 
    197 # isn't finding your mails. 
    198 #mail_debug = no 
    199  
    200 # Default MAIL environment to use when it's not set. By leaving this empty 
    201 # dovecot tries to do some automatic detection as described in 
    202 # /usr/share/doc/dovecot-common/mail-storages.txt. There's a few special  
    203 # variables you can use, eg.: 
    204 # 
    205 #   %u - username 
    206 #   %n - user part in user@domain, same as %u if there's no domain 
    207 #   %d - domain part in user@domain, empty if there's no domain 
    208 #   %h - home directory 
    209 # 
    210 # See /usr/share/doc/dovecot-common/variables.txt for full list. Some examples: 
    211 # 
    212 #   default_mail_env = maildir:/var/mail/%1u/%u/Maildir 
    213 #   default_mail_env = mbox:~/mail/:INBOX=/var/mail/%u 
    214 #   default_mail_env = mbox:/var/mail/%d/%n/:INDEX=/var/indexes/%d/%n 
    215 # 
    216 #default_mail_env =  
    217  
    218 # If you need to set multiple mailbox locations or want to change default 
    219 # namespace settings, you can do it by defining namespace sections: 
    220 # 
    221 # You can have private, shared and public namespaces. The only difference 
    222 # between them is how Dovecot announces them to client via NAMESPACE 
    223 # extension. Shared namespaces are meant for user-owned mailboxes which are 
    224 # shared to other users, while public namespaces are for more globally 
    225 # accessible mailboxes. 
    226 # 
    227 # REMEMBER: If you add any namespaces, the default namespace must be added 
    228 # explicitly, ie. default_mail_env does nothing unless you have a namespace 
    229 # without a location setting. Default namespace is simply done by having a 
    230 # namespace with empty prefix. 
    231 #namespace private { 
    232    # Hierarchy separator to use. You should use the same separator for all 
    233    # namespaces or some clients get confused. '/' is usually a good one. 
    234    #separator = / 
    235  
    236    # Prefix required to access this namespace. This needs to be different for 
    237    # all namespaces. For example "Public/". 
    238    #prefix =  
    239  
    240    # Physical location of the mailbox. This is in same format as 
    241    # default_mail_env, which is also the default for it. 
    242    #location = 
    243  
    244    # There can be only one INBOX, and this setting defines which namespace 
    245    # has it. 
    246    #inbox = yes 
    247  
    248    # If namespace is hidden, it's not advertised to clients via NAMESPACE 
    249    # extension or shown in LIST replies. This is mostly useful when converting 
    250    # from another server with different namespaces which you want to depricate 
    251    # but still keep working. For example you can create hidden namespaces with 
    252    # prefixes "~/mail/", "~%u/mail/" and "mail/". 
    253    #hidden = yes 
    254 #} 
    255  
    256 # Space-separated list of fields to initially save into cache file. Currently 
    257 # these fields are allowed: 
    258 # 
    259 #  flags, date.sent, date.received, size.virtual, size.physical 
    260 #  mime.parts, imap.body, imap.bodystructure 
    261 # 
    262 # Different IMAP clients work in different ways, so they benefit from 
    263 # different cached fields. Some do not benefit from them at all. Caching more 
    264 # than necessary generates useless disk I/O, so you don't want to do that 
    265 # either. 
    266 # 
    267 # Dovecot attempts to automatically figure out what client wants and it keeps 
    268 # only that. However the first few times a mailbox is opened, Dovecot hasn't 
    269 # yet figured out what client needs, so it may not perform optimally. If you 
    270 # know what fields the majority of your clients need, it may be useful to set 
    271 # these fields by hand. If client doesn't actually use them, Dovecot will 
    272 # eventually drop them. 
    273 # 
    274 # Usually you should just leave this field alone. The potential benefits are 
    275 # typically unnoticeable. 
    276 #mail_cache_fields =  
    277  
    278 # Space-separated list of fields that Dovecot should never save to cache file. 
    279 # Useful if you want to save disk space at the cost of more I/O when the fields 
    280 # needed. 
    281 #mail_never_cache_fields =  
    282  
    283 # The minimum number of mails in a mailbox before updates are done to cache 
    284 # file. This allows optimizing Dovecot's behavior to do less disk writes at 
    285 # the cost of more disk reads. 
    286 #mail_cache_min_mail_count = 0 
    287  
    288 # When IDLE command is running, mailbox is checked once in a while to see if 
    289 # there are any new mails or other changes. This setting defines the minimum 
    290 # time to wait between those checks. Dovecot is however able to use dnotify 
    291 # and inotify with Linux to reply immediately after the change occurs. 
    292 #mailbox_idle_check_interval = 30 
    293  
    294 # Allow full filesystem access to clients. There's no access checks other than 
    295 # what the operating system does for the active UID/GID. It works with both 
    296 # maildir and mboxes, allowing you to prefix mailboxes names with eg. /path/ 
    297 # or ~user/. 
    298 #mail_full_filesystem_access = no 
    299  
    300 # Maximum allowed length for mail keyword name. It's only forced when trying 
    301 # to create new keywords. 
    302 #mail_max_keyword_length = 50 
    303  
    304 # Save mails with CR+LF instead of plain LF. This makes sending those mails 
    305 # take less CPU, especially with sendfile() syscall with Linux and FreeBSD. 
    306 # But it also creates a bit more disk I/O which may just make it slower. 
    307 # Also note that if other software reads the mboxes/maildirs, they may handle 
    308 # the extra CRs wrong and cause problems. 
    309 #mail_save_crlf = no 
    310  
    311 # Use mmap() instead of read() to read mail files. read() seems to be a bit 
    312 # faster with my Linux/x86 and it's better with NFS, so that's the default. 
    313 # Note that OpenBSD 3.3 and older don't work right with mail_read_mmaped = yes. 
    314 #mail_read_mmaped = no 
    315  
    316 # Don't use mmap() at all. This is required if you store indexes in remote 
    317 # filesystems (NFS or clustered filesystem). 
    318 #mmap_disable = no 
    319  
    320 # Don't write() to mmaped files. This is required for some operating systems 
    321 # which use separate caches for them, such as OpenBSD. 
    322 #mmap_no_write = no 
    323  
    324 # Locking method for index files. Alternatives are fcntl, flock and dotlock. 
    325 # Dotlocking uses some tricks which may create more disk I/O than other locking 
    326 # methods. NOTE: If you use NFS, remember to change also mmap_disable setting! 
    327 # Solaris doesn't support flock, so Solaris users need to change this to fcntl. 
    328 #lock_method = flock 
    329  
    330 # By default LIST command returns all entries in maildir beginning with dot. 
    331 # Enabling this option makes Dovecot return only entries which are directories. 
    332 # This is done by stat()ing each entry, so it causes more disk I/O. 
    333 # (For systems setting struct dirent->d_type, this check is free and it's 
    334 # done always regardless of this setting) 
    335 #maildir_stat_dirs = no 
    336  
    337 # Copy mail to another folders using hard links. This is much faster than 
    338 # actually copying the file. This is problematic only if something modifies 
    339 # the mail in one folder but doesn't want it modified in the others. I don't 
    340 # know any MUA which would modify mail files directly. IMAP protocol also 
    341 # requires that the mails don't change, so it would be problematic in any case. 
    342 # If you care about performance, enable it. 
    343 #maildir_copy_with_hardlinks = no 
    344  
    345 # Which locking methods to use for locking mbox. There's four available: 
    346 #  dotlock: Create <mailbox>.lock file. This is the oldest and most NFS-safe 
    347 #           solution. If you want to use /var/mail/ like directory, the users 
    348 #           will need write access to that directory. 
    349 #  fcntl  : Use this if possible. Works with NFS too if lockd is used. 
    350 #  flock  : May not exist in all systems. Doesn't work with NFS. 
    351 #  lockf  : May not exist in all systems. Doesn't work with NFS. 
    352 # 
    353 # You can use multiple locking methods; if you do the order they're declared 
    354 # in is important to avoid deadlocks if other MTAs/MUAs are using multiple 
    355 # locking methods as well. Some operating systems don't allow using some of 
    356 # them simultaneously. 
    357 #mbox_read_locks = fcntl 
    358 #mbox_write_locks = dotlock fcntl 
    359  
    360 # Maximum time in seconds to wait for lock (all of them) before aborting. 
    361 #mbox_lock_timeout = 300 
    362  
    363 # If dotlock exists but the mailbox isn't modified in any way, override the 
    364 # lock file after this many seconds. 
    365 #mbox_dotlock_change_timeout = 30 
    366  
    367 # When mbox changes unexpectedly we have to fully read it to find out what 
    368 # changed. If the mbox is large this can take a long time. Since the change 
    369 # is usually just a newly appended mail, it'd be faster to simply read the 
    370 # new mails. If this setting is enabled, Dovecot does this but still safely 
    371 # fallbacks to re-reading the whole mbox file whenever something in mbox isn't 
    372 # how it's expected to be. The only real downside to this setting is that if 
    373 # some other MUA changes message flags, Dovecot doesn't notice it immediately. 
    374 # Note that a full sync is done with SELECT, EXAMINE, EXPUNGE and CHECK  
    375 # commands. 
    376 #mbox_dirty_syncs = yes 
    377  
    378 # Like mbox_dirty_syncs, but don't do full syncs even with SELECT, EXAMINE, 
    379 # EXPUNGE or CHECK commands. If this is set, mbox_dirty_syncs is ignored. 
    380 #mbox_very_dirty_syncs = no 
    381  
    382 # Delay writing mbox headers until doing a full write sync (EXPUNGE and CHECK 
    383 # commands and when closing the mailbox). This is especially useful for POP3 
    384 # where clients often delete all mails. The downside is that our changes 
    385 # aren't immediately visible to other MUAs. 
    386 #mbox_lazy_writes = yes 
    387  
    388 # If mbox size is smaller than this (in kilobytes), don't write index files. 
    389 # If an index file already exists it's still read, just not updated. 
    390 #mbox_min_index_size = 0 
    391  
    392 # Maximum dbox file size in kilobytes until it's rotated. 
    393 #dbox_rotate_size = 2048 
    394  
    395 # Minimum dbox file size in kilobytes before it's rotated 
    396 # (overrides dbox_rotate_days) 
    397 #dbox_rotate_min_size = 16 
    398  
    399 # Maximum dbox file age in days until it's rotated. Day always begins from 
    400 # midnight, so 1 = today, 2 = yesterday, etc. 0 = check disabled. 
    401 #dbox_rotate_days = 0 
    402  
    403 # umask to use for mail files and directories 
    404 #umask = 0077 
    405  
    406 # Drop all privileges before exec()ing the mail process. This is mostly 
    407 # meant for debugging, otherwise you don't get core dumps. It could be a small 
    408 # security risk if you use single UID for multiple users, as the users could 
    409 # ptrace() each others processes then. 
    410 #mail_drop_priv_before_exec = no 
    411  
    412 # Set max. process size in megabytes. Most of the memory goes to mmap()ing 
    413 # files, so it shouldn't harm much even if this limit is set pretty high. 
    414 #mail_process_size = 256 
    415  
    416 # Log prefix for mail processes. See  
    417 # /usr/share/doc/dovecot-common/variables.txt for list of possible variables  
    418 #you can use. 
    419 #mail_log_prefix = "%Us(%u): " 
    420  
    421 ## 
    422 ## IMAP specific settings 
    423 ## 
    424  
    425 protocol imap { 
    426   # Login executable location. 
    427   #login_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/imap-login 
    428  
    429   # IMAP executable location. Changing this allows you to execute other 
    430   # binaries before the imap process is executed. 
    431   # 
    432   # This would write rawlogs into ~/dovecot.rawlog/ directory: 
    433   #   mail_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/rawlog /usr/lib/dovecot/imap 
    434   # 
    435   # This would attach gdb into the imap process and write backtraces into 
    436   # /tmp/gdbhelper.* files: 
    437   #   mail_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/gdbhelper /usr/lib/dovecot/imap 
    438   # 
    439   #mail_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/imap 
    440  
    441   # Maximum IMAP command line length in bytes. Some clients generate very long 
    442   # command lines with huge mailboxes, so you may need to raise this if you get 
    443   # "Too long argument" or "IMAP command line too large" errors often. 
    444   #imap_max_line_length = 65536 
    445  
    446   # Support for dynamically loadable modules. 
    447   #mail_use_modules = no 
    448   #mail_modules = /usr/lib/dovecot/modules/imap 
    449  
    450   # Send IMAP capabilities in greeting message. This makes it unnecessary for 
    451   # clients to request it with CAPABILITY command, so it saves one round-trip. 
    452   # Many clients however don't understand it and ask the CAPABILITY anyway. 
    453   #login_greeting_capability = no 
    454  
    455   # Workarounds for various client bugs: 
    456   #   delay-newmail: 
    457   #     Send EXISTS/RECENT new mail notifications only when replying to NOOP 
    458   #     and CHECK commands. Some clients ignore them otherwise, for example 
    459   #     OSX Mail. Outlook Express breaks more badly though, without this it 
    460   #     may show user "Message no longer in server" errors. Note that OE6 still 
    461   #     breaks even with this workaround if synchronization is set to 
    462   #     "Headers Only". 
    463   #   outlook-idle: 
    464   #     Outlook and Outlook Express never abort IDLE command, so if no mail 
    465   #     arrives in half a hour, Dovecot closes the connection. This is still 
    466   #     fine, except Outlook doesn't connect back so you don't see if new mail 
    467   #     arrives. 
    468   #   netscape-eoh: 
    469   #     Netscape 4.x breaks if message headers don't end with the empty "end of 
    470   #     headers" line. Normally all messages have this, but setting this 
    471   #     workaround makes sure that Netscape never breaks by adding the line if 
    472   #     it doesn't exist. This is done only for FETCH BODY[HEADER.FIELDS..] 
    473   #     commands. Note that RFC says this shouldn't be done. 
    474   #   tb-extra-mailbox-sep: 
    475   #     With mbox storage a mailbox can contain either mails or submailboxes, 
    476   #     but not both. Thunderbird separates these two by forcing server to 
    477   #     accept '/' suffix in mailbox names in subscriptions list. 
    478   # The list is space-separated. 
    479   #imap_client_workarounds = outlook-idle 
    480 } 
    481    
    482 ## 
    483 ## POP3 specific settings 
    484 ## 
    485  
    486 protocol pop3 { 
    487   # Login executable location. 
    488   #login_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/pop3-login 
    489  
    490   # POP3 executable location 
    491   #mail_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/pop3 
    492  
    493   # Don't try to set mails non-recent or seen with POP3 sessions. This is 
    494   # mostly intended to reduce disk I/O. With maildir it doesn't move files 
    495   # from new/ to cur/, with mbox it doesn't write Status-header. 
    496   #pop3_no_flag_updates = no 
    497  
    498   # Support LAST command which exists in old POP3 specs, but has been removed 
    499   # from new ones. Some clients still wish to use this though. Enabling this 
    500   # makes RSET command clear all \Seen flags from messages. 
    501   #pop3_enable_last = no 
    502    
    503   # POP3 UIDL format to use. You can use following variables: 
    504   # 
    505   #  %v - Mailbox UIDVALIDITY 
    506   #  %u - Mail UID 
    507   #  %m - MD5 sum of the mailbox headers in hex (mbox only) 
    508   #  %f - filename (maildir only) 
    509   # 
    510   # If you want UIDL compatibility with other POP3 servers, use: 
    511   #  UW's ipop3d         : %08Xv%08Xu 
    512   #  Courier version 0   : %f 
    513   #  Courier version 1   : %u 
    514   #  Courier version 2   : %v-%u 
    515   #  Cyrus (<= 2.1.3)    : %u 
    516   #  Cyrus (>= 2.1.4)    : %v.%u 
    517   #  Older Dovecots      : %v.%u 
    518   # 
    519   # Note that Outlook 2003 seems to have problems with %v.%u format which was 
    520   # Dovecot's default, so if you're building a new server it would be a good 
    521   # idea to change this. %08Xu%08Xv should be pretty fail-safe. 
    522   # 
    523   # NOTE: Nowadays this is required to be set explicitly, since the old 
    524   # default was bad but it couldn't be changed without breaking existing 
    525   # installations. %08Xu%08Xv will be the new default, so use it for new 
    526   # installations. 
    527   # 
    528   #pop3_uidl_format =  
    529  
    530   # POP3 logout format string: 
    531   #  %t - number of TOP commands 
    532   #  %T - number of bytes sent to client as a result of TOP command 
    533   #  %r - number of RETR commands 
    534   #  %R - number of bytes sent to client as a result of RETR command 
    535   #  %d - number of deleted messages 
    536   #  %m - number of messages (before deletion) 
    537   #  %s - mailbox size in bytes (before deletion) 
    538   #pop3_logout_format = top=%t/%T, retr=%r/%R, del=%d/%m, size=%s 
    539  
    540   # Support for dynamically loadable modules. 
    541   #mail_use_modules = no 
    542   #mail_modules = /usr/lib/dovecot/modules/pop3 
    543  
    544   # Workarounds for various client bugs: 
    545   #   outlook-no-nuls: 
    546   #     Outlook and Outlook Express hang if mails contain NUL characters. 
    547   #     This setting replaces them with 0x80 character. 
    548   #   oe-ns-eoh: 
    549   #     Outlook Express and Netscape Mail breaks if end of headers-line is 
    550   #     missing. This option simply sends it if it's missing. 
    551   # The list is space-separated. 
    552   #pop3_client_workarounds =  
    553 } 
    554  
    555 ## 
    556 ## dovecot-lda specific settings 
    557 ## 
    558  
    559 # protocol lda { 
    560   # If you wish to use plugins you need to specify plugin directory 
    561   # For example quota enforcing is implemented by plugin 
    562   #module_dir = /usr/local/lib/dovecot/lda 
    563  
    564   # Address from LDA should send MDNs like out of quota 
    565   # postmaster_address = postmaster@your.dom 
    566  
    567   # If there is no user-specific Sieve-script, global Sieve script is 
    568   # executed if set. 
    569   #global_script_path = 
    570  
    571   # UNIX socket path to master authentication server to find users. 
    572   #auth_socket_path = /var/run/dovecot-auth-master 
    573 # } 
    574  
    575 ## 
    576 ## Authentication processes 
    577 ## 
    578  
    579 # Executable location 
    580 #auth_executable = /usr/lib/dovecot/dovecot-auth 
    581  
    582 # Set max. process size in megabytes. 
    583 #auth_process_size = 256 
    584  
    585 # Authentication cache size in kilobytes. 0 means it's disabled. 
    586 # Note that bsdauth, PAM and vpopmail require cache_key to be set for caching 
    587 # to be used. Also note that currently auth cache doesn't work very well if  
    588 # you're using multiple passdbs with same usernames in them. 
    589 #auth_cache_size = 0 
    590 # Time to live in seconds for cached data. After this many seconds the cached 
    591 # record is no longer used, *except* if the main database lookup returns 
    592 # internal failure. 
    593 #auth_cache_ttl = 3600 
    594  
    595 # Space separated list of realms for SASL authentication mechanisms that need 
    596 # them. You can leave it empty if you don't want to support multiple realms. 
    597 # Many clients simply use the first one listed here, so keep the default realm 
    598 # first. 
    599 #auth_realms = 
    600  
    601 # Default realm/domain to use if none was specified. This is used for both 
    602 # SASL realms and appending @domain to username in plaintext logins. 
    603 #auth_default_realm =  
    604  
    605 # List of allowed characters in username. If the user-given username contains 
    606 # a character not listed in here, the login automatically fails. This is just 
    607 # an extra check to make sure user can't exploit any potential quote escaping 
    608 # vulnerabilities with SQL/LDAP databases. If you want to allow all characters, 
    609 # set this value to empty. 
    610 #auth_username_chars = abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyzABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ01234567890.-_@ 
    611  
    612 # Username character translations before it's looked up from databases. The 
    613 # value contains series of from -> to characters. For example "#@/@" means 
    614 # that '#' and '/' characters are translated to '@'. 
    615 #auth_username_translation = 
    616  
    617 # Username to use for users logging in with ANONYMOUS SASL mechanism 
    618 #auth_anonymous_username = anonymous 
    619  
    620 # More verbose logging. Useful for figuring out why authentication isn't 
    621 # working. 
    622 #auth_verbose = no 
    623  
    624 # Even more verbose logging for debugging purposes. Shows for example SQL 
    625 # queries. 
    626 #auth_debug = no 
    627  
    628 # In case of password mismatches, log the passwords and used scheme so the 
    629 # problem can be debugged. Requires auth_debug=yes to be set. 
    630 #auth_debug_passwords = no 
    631  
    632 # Maximum number of dovecot-auth worker processes. They're used to execute 
    633 # blocking passdb and userdb queries (eg. MySQL and PAM). They're 
    634 # automatically created and destroyed as needed. 
    635 #auth_worker_max_count = 30 
    636  
    637 # Kerberos keytab to use for the GSSAPI mechanism. Will use the system  
    638 # default (usually /etc/krb5.keytab) if not specified. 
    639 #auth_krb5_keytab =  
    640  
    641 auth default { 
    642   # Space separated list of wanted authentication mechanisms: 
    643   #   plain digest-md5 cram-md5 apop anonymous gssapi 
    644   mechanisms = plain 
    645  
    646   ## 
    647   ## dovecot-lda specific settings 
    648   ## 
    649   # socket listen { 
    650   #   master { 
    651   #     path = /var/run/dovecot-auth-master 
    652   #     mode = 0600 
    653   #     user = vmail # User running Dovecot LDA 
    654   #     #group = mail # Or alternatively mode 0660 + LDA user in this group 
    655   #   } 
    656   # } 
    657  
    658   # 
    659   # Password database is used to verify user's password (and nothing more). 
    660   # You can have multiple passdbs and userdbs. This is useful if you want to 
    661   # allow both system users (/etc/passwd) and virtual users to login without 
    662   # duplicating the system users into virtual database. 
    663   # 
    664   # http://wiki.dovecot.org/Authentication 
    665   # 
    666  
    667   # Users can be temporarily disabled by adding a passdb with deny=yes. 
    668   # If the user is found from that database, authentication will fail. 
    669   # The deny passdb should always be specified before others, so it gets 
    670   # checked first. Here's an example: 
    671   #passdb passwd-file { 
    672     # File contains a list of usernames, one per line 
    673     #args = /etc/dovecot.deny 
    674     #deny = yes 
    675   #} 
    676  
    677   # PAM authentication. Preferred nowadays by most systems. 
    678   # Note that PAM can only be used to verify if user's password is correct, 
    679   # so it can't be used as userdb. If you don't want to use a separate user 
    680   # database (passwd usually), you can use static userdb. 
    681 #  passdb pam { 
    682     # [session=yes] [cache_key=<key>] [<service name>] 
    683     # 
    684     # session=yes makes Dovecot open and immediately close PAM session. Some 
    685     # PAM plugins need this to work, such as pam_mkhomedir. 
    686     # 
    687     # cache_key can be used to enable authentication caching for PAM 
    688     # (auth_cache_size also needs to be set). It isn't enabled by default 
    689     # because PAM modules can do all kinds of checks besides checking password, 
    690     # such as checking IP address. Dovecot can't know about these checks 
    691     # without some help. cache_key is simply a list of variables (see 
    692     # /usr/share/doc/dovecot-common/variables.txt) which must match for the  
    693     # cached data to be used. 
    694     # Here are some examples: 
    695     #   %u - Username must match. Probably sufficient for most uses. 
    696     #   %u%r - Username and remote IP address must match. 
    697     #   %u%s - Username and service (ie. IMAP, POP3) must match. 
    698     #  
    699     # If service name is "*", it means the authenticating service name 
    700     # is used, eg. pop3 or imap. 
    701     # 
    702     # Some examples: 
    703     #   args = session=yes * 
    704     #   args = cache_key=%u dovecot 
    705     #args = dovecot 
    706 #  } 
    707  
    708   # /etc/passwd or similar, using getpwnam() 
    709   # In many systems nowadays this uses Name Service Switch, which is 
    710   # configured in /etc/nsswitch.conf. 
    711   passdb passwd { 
    712   } 
    713  
    714   # /etc/shadow or similiar, using getspnam(). Deprecated by PAM nowadays. 
    715   #passdb shadow { 
    716   #} 
    717  
    718   # BSD authentication. Used by at least OpenBSD. 
    719   #passdb bsdauth { 
    720     # [cache_key=<key>] - See cache_key in PAM for explanation. 
    721     #args = 
    722   #} 
    723  
    724   # passwd-like file with specified location 
    725   #passdb passwd-file { 
    726     # Path for passwd-file 
    727     #args =  
    728   #} 
    729  
    730   # checkpassword executable authentication 
    731   # NOTE: You will probably want to use "userdb prefetch" with this. 
    732   #passdb checkpassword { 
    733     # Path for checkpassword binary 
    734     #args =  
    735   #} 
    736  
    737   # SQL database 
    738   #passdb sql { 
    739     # Path for SQL configuration file, see /etc/dovecot/dovecot-sql.conf  for 
    740     #  example 
    741     #args =  
    742   #} 
    743  
    744   # LDAP database 
    745   #passdb ldap { 
    746     # Path for LDAP configuration file, see /etc/dovecot/dovecot-ldap.conf for  
    747     # example 
    748     #args =  
    749   #} 
    750  
    751   # vpopmail authentication 
    752   #passdb vpopmail { 
    753     # [cache_key=<key>] - See cache_key in PAM for explanation. 
    754     #args = 
    755   #} 
    756  
    757   # 
    758   # User database specifies where mails are located and what user/group IDs 
    759   # own them. For single-UID configuration use "static". 
    760   # 
    761   # http://wiki.dovecot.org/Authentication 
    762   # http://wiki.dovecot.org/VirtualUsers 
    763   # 
    764  
    765   # /etc/passwd or similar, using getpwnam() 
    766   # In many systems nowadays this uses Name Service Switch, which is 
    767   # configured in /etc/nsswitch.conf. 
    768   userdb passwd { 
    769   } 
    770  
    771   # passwd-like file with specified location 
    772   #userdb passwd-file { 
    773     # Path for passwd-file 
    774     #args = 
    775   #} 
    776  
    777   # static settings generated from template 
    778   #userdb static { 
    779     # Template for settings. Can return anything a userdb could normally 
    780     # return, eg.: uid, gid, home, mail, nice 
    781     # 
    782     # A few examples: 
    783     # 
    784     #  args = uid=500 gid=500 home=/var/mail/%u 
    785     #  args = uid=500 gid=500 home=/home/%u mail=mbox:/home/%u/mail nice=10 
    786     # 
    787     #args = 
    788   #} 
    789  
    790   # SQL database 
    791   #userdb sql { 
    792     # Path for SQL configuration file, see /etc/dovecot/dovecot-sql.conf for  
    793     # example 
    794     #args =  
    795   #} 
    796  
    797   # LDAP database 
    798   #userdb ldap { 
    799     # Path for LDAP configuration file, see /etc/dovecot/dovecot-ldap.conf for  
    800     # example 
    801     #args =  
    802   #} 
    803  
    804   # vpopmail 
    805   #userdb vpopmail { 
    806   #} 
    807  
    808   # "prefetch" user database means that the passdb already provided the 
    809   # needed information and there's no need to do a separate userdb lookup. 
    810   # This can be made to work with SQL and LDAP databases, see their example 
    811   # configuration files for more information how to do it. 
    812   # http://wiki.dovecot.org/AuthSpecials 
    813   #userdb prefetch { 
    814   #} 
    815  
    816   # User to use for the process. This user needs access to only user and 
    817   # password databases, nothing else. Only shadow and pam authentication 
    818   # requires roots, so use something else if possible. Note that passwd 
    819   # authentication with BSDs internally accesses shadow files, which also 
    820   # requires roots. Note that this user is NOT used to access mails. 
    821   # That user is specified by userdb above. 
    822   user = root 
    823  
    824   # Directory where to chroot the process. Most authentication backends don't 
    825   # work if this is set, and there's no point chrooting if auth_user is root. 
    826   # Note that valid_chroot_dirs isn't needed to use this setting. 
    827   #chroot =  
    828  
    829   # Number of authentication processes to create 
    830   #count = 1 
    831  
    832   # Require a valid SSL client certificate or the authentication fails. 
    833   #ssl_require_client_cert = no 
    834  
    835   # Take the username from client's SSL certificate, using X509_NAME_oneline() 
    836   # which typically uses subject's Distinguished Name. 
    837   #ssl_username_from_cert = no 
    838 } 
    839  
    840 # It's possible to export the authentication interface to other programs, 
    841 # for example SMTP server which supports talking to Dovecot. Client socket 
    842 # handles the actual authentication - you give it a username and password 
    843 # and it returns OK or failure. So it's pretty safe to allow anyone access to 
    844 # it. Master socket is used to a) query if given client was successfully 
    845 # authenticated, b) userdb lookups. 
    846  
    847 # listener sockets will be created by Dovecot's master process using the 
    848 # settings given inside the auth section 
    849 #auth default_with_listener { 
    850 #  mechanisms = plain 
    851 #  passdb pam { 
    852 #  } 
    853 #  userdb passwd { 
    854 #  } 
    855 #  socket listen { 
    856 #    master { 
    857 #      path = /var/run/dovecot-auth-master 
    858 #      # WARNING: Giving untrusted users access to master socket may be a  
    859 #      # security risk, don't give too wide permissions to it! 
    860 #      #mode = 0600 
    861 #      # Default user/group is the one who started dovecot-auth (root) 
    862 #      #user =  
    863 #      #group =  
    864 #    } 
    865 #    client { 
    866 #      path = /var/run/dovecot-auth-client 
    867 #      mode = 0660 
    868 #    } 
    869 #  } 
    870 #} 
    871  
    872 # connect sockets are assumed to be already running, Dovecot's master 
    873 # process only tries to connect to them. They don't need any other settings 
    874 # than path for the master socket, as the configuration is done elsewhere. 
    875 # Note that the client sockets must exist in login_dir. 
    876 #auth external { 
    877 #  socket connect { 
    878 #    master { 
    879 #      path = /var/run/dovecot-auth-master 
    880 #    } 
    881 #  } 
    882 #} 
    883  
    884 plugin { 
    885   # Here you can give some extra environment variables to mail processes. 
    886   # This is mostly meant for passing parameters to plugins. %variable 
    887   # expansion is done for all values. 
    888  
    889   # Quota plugin 
    890   #quota = dirsize:%h/mail 
    891  
    892   # Convert plugin. If set, specifies the source storage path which is 
    893   # converted to destination storage (default_mail_env). 
    894   #convert_mail = mbox:%h/mail 
    895 } 
  • packages/mail/dovecot/files/dovecot.init

    r6790 r14889  
    11#!/bin/sh /etc/rc.common 
    2 # Copyright (C) 2006,2007 OpenWrt.org 
     2# Copyright (C) 2006-2008 OpenWrt.org 
    33 
    44START=99 
     
    1515        [ -f $PID_F ] && kill $(cat $PID_F) 
    1616} 
     17 
     18reload() { 
     19        [ -f $PID_F ] && kill -HUP $(cat $PID_F) 
     20} 
  • packages/mail/dovecot/patches/001-configure_in.patch

    r14878 r14889  
    1 --- ./configure.in.dovecot      2005-07-30 23:44:48.571463846 +0100 
    2 +++ ./configure.in      2005-07-31 00:22:17.564381142 +0100 
    3 @@ -529,7 +529,22 @@ 
    4    echo "..ignoring as requested.." 
    5  ],[ 
    6    AC_MSG_RESULT(no) 
    7 -],[]) 
    8 +],[ 
    9 + 
    10 +  AC_MSG_RESULT(can't check) 
    11 + 
    12 +  echo 
    13 +  echo "You are cross compiling so I can't tell if the destination uses a signed" 
    14 +  echo "size_t. Dovecot isn't designed to work with a signed size_t, It probably" 
    15 +  echo "works just fine, but it's less resistant to buffer overflows." 
    16 +  echo "You may want to manually check what your target uses for size_t." 
    17 +  echo "To compile Dovecot anyway, set ignore_signed_size=1 environment." 
    18 + 
    19 +  if test "$ignore_signed_size" = ""; then 
    20 +    AC_MSG_ERROR([aborting]) 
    21 +  fi 
    22 +  echo "..proceeding as requested.." 
    23 +]) 
     1--- dovecot-1.1.2-orig/configure.in     2008-07-24 01:46:52.000000000 +0200 
     2+++ dovecot-1.1.2/configure.in  2008-07-29 15:46:47.000000000 +0200 
     3@@ -473,9 +473,9 @@ 
    244  
    25  dnl Note: we check size_t rather than ssize_t here, because on OSX 10.2 
    26  dnl ssize_t = int and size_t = unsigned long. We're mostly concerned about 
    27 @@ -659,7 +674,10 @@ 
    28  ], [ 
    29    AC_MSG_RESULT([check failed, assuming 31]) 
    30    max_bits=31 
    31 -],[]) 
    32 +],[ 
    33 +  AC_MSG_RESULT([cross compiling, assuming 31]) 
    34 +  max_bits=31 
    35 +]) 
    36  AC_DEFINE_UNQUOTED(TIME_T_MAX_BITS, $max_bits, max. time_t bits gmtime() can handle) 
    37   
    38  dnl * do we have struct iovec 
    39 @@ -768,6 +786,8 @@ 
    40  ], [ 
    41    AC_MSG_RESULT(no) 
    42    AC_DEFINE(MMAP_CONFLICTS_WRITE,, [Define if shared mmaps don't get updated by write()s]) 
    43 +], [ 
    44 +  AC_MSG_RESULT(cross-compiling so target PROBABLY isn't the buggy version of OpenBSD) 
    45  ]) 
    46   
    47  dnl * see if fd passing works 
    48 @@ -831,6 +851,9 @@ 
    49      if test $i = 2; then 
    50        AC_MSG_RESULT(no) 
    51      fi 
    52 +  ], [ 
    53 +    CFLAGS=$old_cflags 
    54 +    AC_MSG_RESULT(cross compiling so target probably isn't 64 bit) 
    55    ]) 
    56  done 
    57   
    58 @@ -878,7 +901,7 @@ 
    59  dnl *** 
    60   
    61  AC_CACHE_CHECK([for an implementation of va_copy()],lib_cv_va_copy,[ 
    62 -       AC_RUN_IFELSE([AC_LANG_SOURCE([[ 
    63 +       AC_LINK_IFELSE([AC_LANG_SOURCE([[ 
    64         #include <stdarg.h> 
    65         void f (int i, ...) { 
    66         va_list args1, args2; 
    67 @@ -896,7 +919,7 @@ 
    68         [lib_cv_va_copy=no],[]) 
    69  ]) 
    70  AC_CACHE_CHECK([for an implementation of __va_copy()],lib_cv___va_copy,[ 
    71 -       AC_RUN_IFELSE([AC_LANG_SOURCE([[ 
    72 +       AC_LINK_IFELSE([AC_LANG_SOURCE([[ 
    73         #include <stdarg.h> 
    74         void f (int i, ...) { 
    75         va_list args1, args2; 
    76 @@ -941,7 +964,8 @@ 
    77           return 0; 
    78         }]])], 
    79         [lib_cv_va_val_copy=yes], 
    80 -       [lib_cv_va_val_copy=no],[]) 
    81 +       [lib_cv_va_val_copy=no], 
    82 +        [lib_cv_va_val_copy=yes]) 
    83  ]) 
    84   
    85  if test "x$lib_cv_va_val_copy" = "xno"; then 
     5 if test "$ioloop" = "best" || test "$ioloop" = "epoll"; then 
     6   AC_CACHE_CHECK([whether we can use epoll],i_cv_epoll_works,[ 
     7-    AC_TRY_RUN([ 
     8+    AC_TRY_LINK([ 
     9       #include <sys/epoll.h> 
     10 
     11+    ], [ 
     12       int main() 
     13       { 
     14        return epoll_create(5) < 1; 
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