Category : C Source Code
Archive   : PGP20SRC.ZIP
Filename : CONFIG.TXT

 
Output of file : CONFIG.TXT contained in archive : PGP20SRC.ZIP
# Sample config.txt file for PGP 2.0.
# Blank lines are ignored, as is anything following a '#'.
# Keywords are not case-sensitive.

# MyName is substring of default user ID for secret key to make signatures.
# If not set, PGP will use the first key on your secret keyring (the last
# key you created) if you don't specify the user with -u
# MyName = "Bullwinkel"

# The language we will be using for displaying messages to the user.
#
# Available languages:
# en = English (default), es = Spanish, fr = French,
# de = German, nl = Dutch, it = Italian, esp = Esperanto,
# lv = Latvian, lt3 = Lithuanian, ru = Russian
#
# Languages not yet available:
# fi = Finnish, hu = Hungarian, no = Norwegian, pt = Portugese,
# sv = Swedish, da = Danish, is = Icelandic,
# zh = Chinese, ko = Korean, ar = Arabic, iw = Hebrew,
# el = Greek, tr = Turkish, ja = Japanese
#
# Most of these codes are the ISO 639-1988 2-letter "Codes for
# Representation of Names of Languages"
#
Language = en


# Character set for displaying messages and for conversion of text files.
# If you set this variable to cp850, ascii or alt_codes, PGP will do
# character set conversions if TextMode = on or if you specify the -t
# option when encrypting or signing a file.
#
# Available character sets:
# latin1, cp850, alt_codes, koi8, ascii
#
# For MSDOS with a standard character set you should use cp850 to get
# correct character translations. Russian character sets for MSDOS are
# usually alt_codes.
#
# The default for CharSet is "noconv" which means no character conversion.
# Note that noconv, latin1, and koi8 are all treated as equivalent.
#
# CharSet = cp850

# TMP is the directory name for PGP scratch files, usually a RAM disk.
# TMP = "e:\" # Can be overridden by environment variable TMP

# Pager is the file viewing program used for viewing messages with -m
# If not set or set to "pgp", a built-in pager will be used. The pager set
# in config.txt will override the environment variable PAGER.
# Pager = "list"

# ArmorLines is the maximum number of lines per packet when creating a
# transport armored file. Set to 0 to disable splitting in parts.
Armorlines = 720

# Default flags to set...

# Armor = on # Use -a flag for ASCII armor whenever applicable
# TextMode = on # Attempt to use -t option where applicable
# KeepBinary = on # Decrypt will not delete intermediate .pgp file
# verbose = on # verbose diagnostic messages
# compress = off # off means suppress compression to aid debugging
# showpass = on # Echo password when user types it


# BakRing is the path to a backup copy of your secret keyring, usually
# on floppy disk. Your secret keys will be compared with the backup copy
# when doing a keyring check (pgp -kc)
# BakRing = "a:\secring.pgp"

# Number of completely trusted signatures needed to make a key valid.
Completes_Needed = 1

# Number of marginally trusted signatures needed to make a key valid.
Marginals_Needed = 2


# How many levels of introducers may introduce other introducers.
Cert_Depth = 4


# TZFix is hours to add to time() to get GMT, for GMT timestamps.
# Since MSDOS assumes local time is US Pacific time, and pre-corrects
# Pacific time to GMT, make TZFix=0 for California, -1 for Colorado,
# -2 for Chicago, -3 for NY, -8 for London, -9 for Amsterdam.
# However, if your MSDOS environmental variable TZ is properly defined
# for your timezone, you can leave TZFix=0. Unix systems probably
# shouldn't need to worry about setting TZFix.
# TZFix = 0




  3 Responses to “Category : C Source Code
Archive   : PGP20SRC.ZIP
Filename : CONFIG.TXT

  1. Very nice! Thank you for this wonderful archive. I wonder why I found it only now. Long live the BBS file archives!

  2. This is so awesome! 😀 I’d be cool if you could download an entire archive of this at once, though.

  3. But one thing that puzzles me is the “mtswslnkmcjklsdlsbdmMICROSOFT” string. There is an article about it here. It is definitely worth a read: http://www.os2museum.com/wp/mtswslnk/