Dec 072017
PGP for OS/2 operating system.
File PGP20OS2.ZIP from The Programmer’s Corner in
Category Recently Uploaded Files
PGP for OS/2 operating system.
File Name File Size Zip Size Zip Type
BLURB.TXT 697 412 deflated
CONFIG.TXT 3645 1687 deflated
ES.HLP 3723 1161 deflated
FR.HLP 4083 1264 deflated
KEYS.ASC 2298 1722 deflated
LANGUAGE.TXT 64894 16901 deflated
PGP.EXE 171645 80626 deflated
PGP.HLP 3546 1143 deflated
PGPDOC1.DOC 80055 23446 deflated
PGPDOC2.DOC 99196 29091 deflated
PGPSIG.ASC 524 392 deflated
README.DOC 3731 1725 deflated
README.OS2 268 189 deflated
SETUP.DOC 8931 3774 deflated

Download File PGP20OS2.ZIP Here

Contents of the README.DOC file

Pretty Good Privacy version 2.0 - READ ME FIRST

You are looking at the README file for PGP release 2.0. PGP, short for
Pretty Good Privacy, is a public key encryption package; with it, you
can secure messages you transmit against unauthorized reading and
digitally sign them so that people receiving them can be sure they
come from you.

The files pgpdoc1.txt and pgpdoc2.txt contain documentation for the

Before using PGP, PLEASE READ THE DOCUMENTATION. This tends to get
neglected with most computer software, but cryptography software is
easy to misuse, and if you don't use it properly much of the security
you could gain by using it will be lost! You might also be unfamiliar
with the concepts behind public key cryptography; the manual explains
these ideas. Even if you are already familiar with public key
cryptography, it is important that you understand the various security
issues associated with using PGP.

The file SETUP.DOC contains information on how to install PGP on your
system; this document is broken up into several sections, each dealing
with a different operating system: PGP is known to run on MS-DOS,
UNIX, and VMS. Part of the information in SETUP.DOC might make more
sense if you have already read the manuals.

PGP 2.0, which was released on September 3, 1992, will likely be
followed by updated versions within a few months of the release date.
Bugs will likely be found and fixed, this being a new major release of
the software, and we will try to get these fixes out to the public as
soon as possible.

Given this, if you have received PGP 2.0 substantially after the
initial release date, you may want to check around for a more recent
release. If there is a more recent release, please acquire it, and
please get the place you got PGP 2.0 from to update their release,

MANIFEST for PGP 2.0 MSDOS executable release

Here is a list of files included in the PGP 2.0 MSDOS executable release
file PGP20.ZIP...

README.DOC- This file you are reading
SETUP.DOC- Installation guide
PGP.EXE - PGP executable program
CONFIG.TXT - User configuration parameter file for PGP
LANGUAGE.TXT - Sample language file for French and Spanish
PGP.HLP - Online help file for PGP
ES.HLP - Online help file in Spanish
FR.HLP - Online help file in French
PGPDOC1.DOC- PGP User's Guide, Vol I: Essential Topics
PGPDOC2.DOC- PGP User's Guide, Vol II: Special Topics
KEYS.ASC- Sample public keys to add to your keyring
PGPSIG.ASC - Detached signature of PGP.EXE, to detect viruses

For Clinical Paranoia Sufferers Only

It is always possible that the PGP you have received has been tampered
with in some way. This is a risk because PGP is used as a system to
assure security, so those wishing to breach your security could likely
do it by making sure that your copy of PGP has been tampered with. Of
course, if you receive PGP in a binary distribution, it makes sense to
check it for viruses, and if you receive PGP as source code, looking
for signs of obvious tampering might be a good idea. However, it is
very difficult to actually determine if the code has no subtle bugs
that have been introduced and that the executable you are using has
not been tampered with in any way. If you are a really paranoid
person, try getting a cryptographically signed copy of the software
from someone you trust to have a good copy. It would also likely be
good for you to read the sections of the manual on "Vulnerabilities",
which you should have read anyway since you have read the
documentation already, haven't you?

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