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C:\GCTI\APPS\CS> .\confserv.exe -c C:\EncrypTest\pass.txt -p Section1 "abc123"
Genesys Configuration Server. Version 184.108.40.206
Copyright (c) 1997-2020 Genesys Telecommunications Laboratories, Inc.
Build information :
Description : (Content Freeze)
Timestamp : Jan 27 2021 23:23:20
Version : 220.127.116.11
Configuration library v.18.104.22.168
Common library v.22.214.171.124 C2 MT-Safe
Service library v.126.96.36.199 MT
Message library v.188.8.131.52
Log library v.184.108.40.206 MT
LCA library v.220.127.116.11
Thread library v.18.104.22.168
DBServer library v.22.214.171.124
Genesys License library v.none
License library v.none
Stat Script library v.8.5.106.05
Database password encrypted in the configuration file
password=004028550714770F <<~~ Encrypted password
[confserv] <<~~ Added automatically by confserv executable
Hi Tony,Thanks for that, things might have gone better if we were in the same timezone and just had a phone conversation. I agree that we were not on the same wavelength. I do apologize.The Genesys silent install is described in the framework deployment guide (page 225). This only works for the servers: • Configuration Server• Message Server• Solution Control Server• T-Server• HA Proxy• Stat ServerMy understanding is that you have a custom PSDK application that needs to authenticate against config server and you want to hold the password in non clear text.Looking at the PSDK documentation, you need to specify the Username, Application name and password at the time of the ConfServerProtocol.open() function call.At this point you need to have the password in clear text. As far as I can tell there is no way around this.What you can do is write a basic custom encrypt/decrypt function. The encrypt is a standalone program that you use to generate your "encrypted" text for your custom ini file. In your code you you reverse this process at runtime. Clearly this is not going to be high grade security as the encryption key would need to be hard coded in your routines.
I talked to some developers and they would use something like base64 encode/decode. It is marginally better than plain text, but its not real security.
From a security perspective you could use the operating system permissions to protect the .ini file, so the only person that could read the file would have the password anyway.Alternately I suppose you could rely on SSO, so you would not need the cfg password.I hope this helps.If not then please raise a new case and we can ask engineering how they implemented Silent Install.RegardsAndrew
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