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Package garcon is a server for API and static website including middlewares to manage rate-limit, Cookies, JWT, CORS, OPA, web traffic, Prometheus export and PProf.

v0.33.0 •

v0.0.0-20220103005603-38f607647446 •

Package ystocks implements a library for using the Yahoo! Finance stock market API. Package ystocks implements a library for using the Yahoo! Finance stock market API.

v0.0.0-20130219160901-2f09a003076e •

Package kyber provides a toolbox of advanced cryptographic primitives, for applications that need more than straightforward signing and encryption. This top level package defines the interfaces to cryptographic primitives designed to be independent of specific cryptographic algorithms, to facilitate upgrading applications to new cryptographic algorithms or switching to alternative algorithms for experimentation purposes. This toolkits public-key crypto API includes a kyber.Group interface supporting a broad class of group-based public-key primitives including DSA-style integer residue groups and elliptic curve groups. Users of this API can write higher-level crypto algorithms such as zero-knowledge proofs without knowing or caring exactly what kind of group, let alone which precise security parameters or elliptic curves, are being used. The kyber.Group interface supports the standard algebraic operations on group elements and scalars that nontrivial public-key algorithms tend to rely on. The interface uses additive group terminology typical for elliptic curves, such that point addition is homomorphically equivalent to adding their (potentially secret) scalar multipliers. But the API and its operations apply equally well to DSA-style integer groups. As a trivial example, generating a public/private keypair is as simple as: The first statement picks a private key (Scalar) from a the suites's source of cryptographic random or pseudo-random bits, while the second performs elliptic curve scalar multiplication of the curve's standard base point (indicated by the 'nil' argument to Mul) by the scalar private key 'a'. Similarly, computing a Diffie-Hellman shared secret using Alice's private key 'a' and Bob's public key 'B' can be done via: Note that we use 'Mul' rather than 'Exp' here because the library uses the additive-group terminology common for elliptic curve crypto, rather than the multiplicative-group terminology of traditional integer groups - but the two are semantically equivalent and the interface itself works for both elliptic curve and integer groups. Various sub-packages provide several specific implementations of these cryptographic interfaces. In particular, the 'group/mod' sub-package provides implementations of modular integer groups underlying conventional DSA-style algorithms. The `group/nist` package provides NIST-standardized elliptic curves built on the Go crypto library. The 'group/edwards25519' sub-package provides the kyber.Group interface using the popular Ed25519 curve. Other sub-packages build more interesting high-level cryptographic tools atop these primitive interfaces, including: - share: Polynomial commitment and verifiable Shamir secret splitting for implementing verifiable 't-of-n' threshold cryptographic schemes. This can be used to encrypt a message so that any 2 out of 3 receivers must work together to decrypt it, for example. - proof: An implementation of the general Camenisch/Stadler framework for discrete logarithm knowledge proofs. This system supports both interactive and non-interactive proofs of a wide variety of statements such as, "I know the secret x associated with public key X or I know the secret y associated with public key Y", without revealing anything about either secret or even which branch of the "or" clause is true. - sign: The sign directory contains different signature schemes. - sign/anon provides anonymous and pseudonymous public-key encryption and signing, where the sender of a signed message or the receiver of an encrypted message is defined as an explicit anonymity set containing several public keys rather than just one. For example, a member of an organization's board of trustees might prove to be a member of the board without revealing which member she is. - sign/cosi provides collective signature algorithm, where a bunch of signers create a unique, compact and efficiently verifiable signature using the Schnorr signature as a basis. - sign/eddsa provides a kyber-native implementation of the EdDSA signature scheme. - sign/schnorr provides a basic vanilla Schnorr signature scheme implementation. - shuffle: Verifiable cryptographic shuffles of ElGamal ciphertexts, which can be used to implement (for example) voting or auction schemes that keep the sources of individual votes or bids private without anyone having to trust more than one of the shuffler(s) to shuffle votes/bids honestly. As should be obvious, this library is intended to be used by developers who are at least moderately knowledgeable about cryptography. If you want a crypto library that makes it easy to implement "basic crypto" functionality correctly - i.e., plain public-key encryption and signing - then [NaCl secretbox](https://godoc.org/golang.org/x/crypto/nacl/secretbox) may be a better choice. This toolkit's purpose is to make it possible - and preferably easy - to do slightly more interesting things that most current crypto libraries don't support effectively. The one existing crypto library that this toolkit is probably most comparable to is the Charm rapid prototyping library for Python (https://charm-crypto.com/category/charm). This library incorporates and/or builds on existing code from a variety of sources, as documented in the relevant sub-packages. This library is offered as-is, and without a guarantee. It will need an independent security review before it should be considered ready for use in security-critical applications. If you integrate Kyber into your application it is YOUR RESPONSIBILITY to arrange for that audit. If you notice a possible security problem, please report it to dedis-security@epfl.ch.

v0.0.0-20210121182100-aed91c4aae9e •

v0.0.0-20201225193838-1f6e3fedb249 •

Package stock allows to use yahoo finance api to get historical quotes data It uses YQL pointing to yahoo.finance.historicaldata to get the necessary info

v0.0.0-20140209205348-d7d2b4c4a600 •

v0.0.0-20211102165428-62087f9d521f •

Package yfi provides an unofficial wrapper for the Yahoo Finance API. Disclaimer: yfi is not affiliated with or produced by Yahoo. Data obtained through yfi should be used only for personal, non-commercial applications. yfi attempts to unify several versions of the Yahoo Finance API, each of which is sparsely documented and not guaranteed to be stable. Presently, there are 3 main representations of an asset, each providing different information:

v0.4.4 •

Package stocks is defining a Go package named `stocks`. This package can contain functions, variables, and other Go code that can be used to work with stocks and financial data. Package stocks is defining a Go package named "stocks" that contains functions for retrieving and processing stock data from Yahoo Finance API. Package stocks is defining a Go package named "stocks" which contains various types and structs related to financial data for stocks and cryptocurrencies.

v1.0.3 •

Package stocks is defining a Go package named `stocks`. This package can contain functions, variables, and other Go code that can be used to work with stocks and financial data. Package stocks is defining a Go package named "stocks" that contains functions for retrieving and processing stock data from Yahoo Finance API. Package stocks is defining a Go package named "stocks" which contains various types and structs related to financial data for stocks and cryptocurrencies.

v1.0.3 •

Package crypto11 enables access to cryptographic keys from PKCS#11 using Go crypto API. PKCS#11 tokens are accessed via Context objects. Each Context connects to one token. Context objects are created by calling Configure or ConfigureFromFile. In the latter case, the file should contain a JSON representation of a Config. There is support for generating DSA, RSA and ECDSA keys. These keys can be found later using FindKeyPair. All three key types implement the crypto.Signer interface and the RSA keys also implement crypto.Decrypter. RSA keys obtained through FindKeyPair will need a type assertion to be used for decryption. Assert either crypto.Decrypter or SignerDecrypter, as you prefer. Symmetric keys can also be generated. These are found later using FindKey. See the documentation for SecretKey for further information. Note that PKCS#11 session handles must not be used concurrently from multiple threads. Consumers of the Signer interface know nothing of this and expect to be able to sign from multiple threads without constraint. We address this as follows. 1. When a Context is created, a session is created and the user is logged in. This session remains open until the Context is closed, to ensure all object handles remain valid and to avoid repeatedly calling C_Login. 2. The Context also maintains a pool of read-write sessions. The pool expands dynamically as needed, but never beyond the maximum number of r/w sessions supported by the token (as reported by C_GetInfo). If other applications are using the token, a lower limit should be set in the Config. 3. Each operation transiently takes a session from the pool. They have exclusive use of the session, meeting PKCS#11's concurrency requirements. Sessions are returned to the pool afterwards and may be re-used. Behaviour of the pool can be tweaked via Config fields: - PoolWaitTimeout controls how long an operation can block waiting on a session from the pool. A zero value means there is no limit. Timeouts occur if the pool is fully used and additional operations are requested. - MaxSessions sets an upper bound on the number of sessions. If this value is zero, a default maximum is used (see DefaultMaxSessions). In every case the maximum supported sessions as reported by the token is obeyed. The PKCS1v15DecryptOptions SessionKeyLen field is not implemented and an error is returned if it is nonzero. The reason for this is that it is not possible for crypto11 to guarantee the constant-time behavior in the specification. See https://github.com/thalesignite/crypto11/issues/5 for further discussion. Symmetric crypto support via cipher.Block is very slow. You can use the BlockModeCloser API but you must call the Close() interface (not found in cipher.BlockMode). See https://github.com/ThalesIgnite/crypto11/issues/6 for further discussion.

v0.0.0-20230827085523-6bcae0d9a93d •