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#include <proton/connection.hpp>
#include <proton/connection_options.hpp>
#include <proton/container.hpp>
#include <proton/listener.hpp>
#include <proton/message.hpp>
#include <proton/messaging_handler.hpp>
#include <proton/sasl.hpp>
#include <proton/ssl.hpp>
#include <proton/tracker.hpp>
#include <proton/transport.hpp>

#include <iostream>

#include "fake_cpp11.hpp"

using proton::connection_options;
using proton::ssl_client_options;
using proton::ssl_server_options;
using proton::ssl_certificate;
using proton::sasl;

// Helper functions defined below.
bool using_OpenSSL();
std::string platform_CA(const std::string &base_name);
ssl_certificate platform_certificate(const std::string &base_name, const std::string &passwd);
static std::string cert_directory;
static std::string find_CN(const std::string &);

struct server_handler : public proton::messaging_handler {
    proton::listener listener;

    void on_connection_open(proton::connection &c) OVERRIDE {
        std::cout << "Inbound server connection connected via SSL.  Protocol: " <<
            c.transport().ssl().protocol() << std::endl;
        if (c.transport().sasl().outcome() == sasl::OK) {
            std::string subject = c.transport().ssl().remote_subject();
            std::cout << "Inbound client certificate identity " << find_CN(subject) << std::endl;
        else {
            std::cout << "Inbound client authentication failed" <<std::endl;

        // Go and do default inbound open stuff too

    void on_message(proton::delivery &, proton::message &m) OVERRIDE {
        std::cout << m.body() << std::endl;

class hello_world_direct : public proton::messaging_handler {
    std::string url;
    server_handler s_handler;

    hello_world_direct(const std::string& u) : url(u) {}

    void on_container_start(proton::container &c) OVERRIDE {
        // Configure listener.  Details vary by platform.
        ssl_certificate server_cert = platform_certificate("tserver", "tserverpw");
        std::string client_CA = platform_CA("tclient");
        // Specify an SSL domain with CA's for client certificate verification.
        ssl_server_options srv_ssl(server_cert, client_CA);
        connection_options server_opts;

        // Configure client.
        ssl_certificate client_cert = platform_certificate("tclient", "tclientpw");
        std::string server_CA = platform_CA("tserver");
        // Since the test certifcate's credentials are unlikely to match this host's name, downgrade the verification
        // from VERIFY_PEER_NAME to VERIFY_PEER.
        ssl_client_options ssl_cli(client_cert, server_CA, proton::ssl::VERIFY_PEER);
        connection_options client_opts;

        s_handler.listener = c.listen(url);

    void on_connection_open(proton::connection &c) OVERRIDE {
        std::string subject = c.transport().ssl().remote_subject();
        std::cout << "Outgoing client connection connected via SSL.  Server certificate identity " <<
            find_CN(subject) << std::endl;

    void on_sendable(proton::sender &s) OVERRIDE {
        proton::message m;
        m.body("Hello World!");

    void on_tracker_accept(proton::tracker &t) OVERRIDE {
        // All done.

int main(int argc, char **argv) {
    try {
        // Pick an "unusual" port since we are going to be talking to ourselves, not a broker.
        // Note the use of "amqps" as the URL scheme to denote a TLS/SSL connection.
        std::string url = argc > 1 ? argv[1] : "amqps://";
        // Location of certificates and private key information:
        if (argc > 2) {
            cert_directory = argv[2];
            size_t sz = cert_directory.size();
            if (sz && cert_directory[sz -1] != '/')
        else cert_directory = "ssl_certs/";

        hello_world_direct hwd(url);
        return 0;
    } catch (const std::exception& e) {
        std::cerr << e.what() << std::endl;
    return 1;

bool using_OpenSSL() {
    // Current defaults.
#if defined(WIN32)
    return false;
    return true;

ssl_certificate platform_certificate(const std::string &base_name, const std::string &passwd) {
    if (using_OpenSSL()) {
        // The first argument will be the name of the file containing the public certificate, the
        // second argument will be the name of the file containing the private key.
        return ssl_certificate(cert_directory + base_name + "-certificate.pem",
                               cert_directory + base_name + "-private-key.pem", passwd);
    else {
        // Windows SChannel
        // The first argument will be the database or store that contains one or more complete certificates
        // (public and private data).  The second will be an optional name of the certificate in the store
        // (not used in this example with one certificate per store).
        return ssl_certificate(cert_directory + base_name + "-full.p12", "", passwd);

std::string platform_CA(const std::string &base_name) {
    if (using_OpenSSL()) {
        // In this simple example with self-signed certificates, the peer's certificate is the CA database.
        return cert_directory + base_name + "-certificate.pem";
    else {
        // Windows SChannel.  Use a pkcs#12 file with just the peer's public certificate information.
        return cert_directory + base_name + "-certificate.p12";

std::string find_CN(const std::string &subject) {
    // The subject string is returned with different whitespace and component ordering between platforms.
    // Here we just return the common name by searching for "CN=...." in the subject, knowing that
    // the test certificates do not contain any escaped characters.
    size_t pos = subject.find("CN=");
    if (pos == std::string::npos) throw std::runtime_error("No common name in certificate subject");
    std::string cn = subject.substr(pos);
    pos = cn.find(',');
    return pos == std::string::npos ? cn : cn.substr(0, pos);

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