[Top][All Lists]

[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]

[GNUnet-SVN] [gnunet] 03/05: doc: gnunet-c-tutorial: Add nodes.

From: gnunet
Subject: [GNUnet-SVN] [gnunet] 03/05: doc: gnunet-c-tutorial: Add nodes.
Date: Wed, 06 Sep 2017 12:07:06 +0200

This is an automated email from the git hooks/post-receive script.

ng0 pushed a commit to branch master
in repository gnunet.

commit 6a2067a3a386856869c60cbf32463947f9f87c5e
Author: ng0 <address@hidden>
AuthorDate: Wed Sep 6 09:43:52 2017 +0000

    doc: gnunet-c-tutorial: Add nodes.
 doc/gnunet-c-tutorial.texi | 63 +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++---------
 1 file changed, 51 insertions(+), 12 deletions(-)

diff --git a/doc/gnunet-c-tutorial.texi b/doc/gnunet-c-tutorial.texi
index 824834c92..156b6a14e 100644
--- a/doc/gnunet-c-tutorial.texi
+++ b/doc/gnunet-c-tutorial.texi
@@ -58,7 +58,7 @@ important and do not hesitate to contact the GNUnet team if 
you have
 any questions or problems! Check here how to contact the GNUnet
 team: @uref{}
address@hidden Installing GNUnet
 @section Installing GNUnet
 First of all you have to install a current version of GNUnet. You can download 
@@ -70,6 +70,7 @@ latest development version things can be broken, 
functionality can be changed or
 can fail. You should only use the development version if you know that you 
require a
 certain feature or a certain issue has been fixed since the last release.
address@hidden Obtaining a stable version
 @subsection Obtaining a stable version
 You can download the latest stable version of GNUnet from GNU FTP mirrors:
@@ -95,6 +96,7 @@ $ cd gnunet
 However, please note that stable versions can be very outdated, as a developer
 you are strongly encouraged to use the version from 
address@hidden  Installing Build Tool Chain and Dependencies
 @subsection Installing Build Tool Chain and Dependencies
 To successfully compile GNUnet you need the tools to build GNUnet and the 
required dependencies.
@@ -107,6 +109,7 @@ For GNUnet bootstrapping support and the http(s) plugin you 
should install libgn
 For the filesharing service you should install at least one of the datastore 
backends mysql,
 sqlite or postgresql.
address@hidden Obtaining the latest version from Git
 @subsection Obtaining the latest version from Git
 The latest development version can obtained from our Git repository. To obtain
@@ -122,6 +125,7 @@ $ ./bootstrap
 The remainder of this tutorial assumes that you have Git branch ``master'' 
checked out.
address@hidden Compiling and Installing GNUnet
 @subsection Compiling and Installing GNUnet
 First, you need to install at least libgnupgerror version 1.27
@@ -146,6 +150,7 @@ $ sudo make install
 $ cd ..
 @end example
address@hidden Installing GNUnet
 @subsubsection Installing GNUnet
 Assuming all dependencies are installed, the following commands will
 compile and install GNUnet in your home directory. You can specify the
@@ -173,6 +178,7 @@ $ mkdir ~/.config/
 $ touch ~/.config/gnunet.conf
 @end example
address@hidden Common Issues - Check your GNUnet installation
 @subsection Common Issues - Check your GNUnet installation
 You should check your installation to ensure that installing GNUnet
@@ -204,6 +210,7 @@ PASS: test_gnunet_prefix
 @end example
address@hidden Background: GNUnet Architecture
 @section Background: GNUnet Architecture
 GNUnet is organized in layers and services. Each service is composed of a
@@ -247,9 +254,10 @@ client do not affect the service process or other clients. 
The service and the
 clients communicate via a message protocol to be defined and implemented by
 the programmer.
address@hidden First Steps with GNUnet
 @section First Steps with GNUnet
address@hidden Configure your peer
 @subsection Configure your peer
 First of all we need to configure your peer. Each peer is started with a 
@@ -280,6 +288,7 @@ GNUNET_HOME = ~/gnunet1/  # Use this directory to store 
GNUnet data
 SERVERS =                 # prevent bootstrapping
 @end example
address@hidden Start a peer
 @subsection Start a peer
 Each GNUnet instance (called peer) has an identity (peer ID) based on a
 cryptographic public private key pair. The peer ID is the printable hash of the
@@ -304,7 +313,7 @@ You should see an output containing the peer ID similar to:
 @end example
address@hidden Monitor a peer
 @subsection Monitor a peer
 In this section, we will monitor the behaviour of our peer's DHT service with 
respect to a
@@ -328,7 +337,7 @@ $ gnunet-statistics -c ~/peer1.conf         # print 
statistics about current GNUnet sta
 $ gnunet-statistics -c ~/peer1.conf -s dht     # print statistics about DHT 
 @end example
address@hidden Starting Two Peers by Hand
 @subsection Starting Two Peers by Hand
 This section describes how to start two peers on the same machine by hand.
@@ -336,6 +345,7 @@ The process is rather painful, but the description is 
somewhat instructive.
 In practice, you might prefer the automated method
 (@pxref{Starting Peers Using the Testbed Service}).
address@hidden Setup a second peer
 @subsubsection Setup a second peer
 We will now start a second peer on your machine.
 For the second peer, you will need to manually create a modified
@@ -375,6 +385,7 @@ as needed.  Also, make sure the output is different from the
 gnunet-peerinfo output for the first peer (otherwise you made an
 error in the configuration).
address@hidden Start the second peer and connect the peers
 @subsubsection Start the second peer and connect the peers
 Then, you can start a second peer using:
@@ -413,6 +424,7 @@ tricky as you're going to be connected to many more peers 
and would
 likely observe traffic and behaviors that are not explicitly controlled
 by you.
address@hidden How to connect manually
 @subsubsection How to connect manually
 If you want to use the @code{peerinfo} tool to connect your peers, you should:
@@ -430,6 +442,7 @@ $ gnunet-core -c peer1.conf
 Peer `9TVUCS8P5A7ILLBGO6 [...shortened...] 1KNBJ4NGCHP3JPVULDG'
 @end example
address@hidden Starting Peers Using the Testbed Service
 @subsection Starting Peers Using the Testbed Service
 @c \label{sec:testbed}
@@ -518,9 +531,10 @@ options in the configuration file. See 
 Then use the DHT API to store and retrieve values in the
address@hidden Developing Applications
 @section Developing Applications
address@hidden gnunet-ext
 @subsection gnunet-ext
 To develop a new peer-to-peer application or to extend GNUnet we provide
 a template build system for writing GNUnet extensions in C. It can be
@@ -560,6 +574,7 @@ In addition the ext systems provides:
 @item a configuration template for the service (gnunet-ext/src/ext/
 @end itemize
address@hidden Adapting the Template
 @subsection Adapting the Template
 The first step for writing any extension with a new service is to
@@ -571,6 +586,7 @@ If you want to adapt the template rename the 
@file{} to match your
 services name, you have to modify the @code{AC\_OUTPUT} section in 
 in the @file{gnunet-ext} root.
address@hidden Writing a Client Application
 @section Writing a Client Application
 When writing any client application (for example, a command-line
@@ -583,6 +599,7 @@ used, which is typically not needed):
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/001.c
 @end example
address@hidden Handling command-line options
 @subsection Handling command-line options
 Options can then be added easily by adding global variables and
@@ -612,6 +629,7 @@ more persistent P2P functions.
 Exercise: Add a few command-line options and print them inside
 of @code{run}.  What happens if the user gives invalid arguments?
address@hidden Writing a Client Library
 @subsection Writing a Client Library
 The first and most important step in writing a client library is to
@@ -633,6 +651,7 @@ Unique message types must be defined for each message 
struct in the
 @file{gnunet\_protocols.h} header (or an extension-specific include
address@hidden Connecting to the Service
 @subsubsection Connecting to the Service
 Before a client library can implement the application-specific protocol
@@ -650,6 +669,7 @@ receive from the service, and which functions handle them.
 The @code{error\_cb} is a function that is to be called whenever
 there are errors communicating with the service.
address@hidden Sending messages
 @subsubsection Sending messages
 In GNUnet, messages are always sent beginning with a @code{struct 
@@ -678,7 +698,7 @@ Exercise: Define a helper function to transmit a 32-bit
 unsigned integer (as payload) to a service using some given client
address@hidden Receiving Replies from the Service
 @subsubsection Receiving Replies from the Service
 Clients can receive messages from the service using the handlers
@@ -702,7 +722,7 @@ should call a callback provided to your helper function's 
 Exercise: Figure out where you can pass values to the closures (@code{cls}).
address@hidden Writing a user interface
 @subsection Writing a user interface
 Given a client library, all it takes to access a service now is to
@@ -714,11 +734,13 @@ client application to send a request to the service.  For 
 send a 32-bit integer value based on a number given at the
 command-line to the service.
address@hidden Writing a Service
 @section Writing a Service
 Before you can test the client you've written so far, you'll need to also
 implement the corresponding service.
address@hidden Code Placement
 @subsection Code Placement
 New services are placed in their own subdirectory under @file{gnunet/src}.
@@ -728,6 +750,7 @@ the description of the client-service protocol 
@file{SERVICE.h} and P2P protocol
 @file{gnunet-service-SERVICE.h} and several files for tests, including test 
 and configuration files.
address@hidden Starting a Service
 @subsection Starting a Service
 The key API definition for creating a service is the 
@code{GNUNET\_SERVICE\_MAIN} macro:
@@ -767,7 +790,7 @@ Exercise: Change the service to ``handle'' the message from 
 client (for now, by printing a message).  What happens if you
 forget to call @code{GNUNET\_SERVICE\_client\_continue()}?
address@hidden Interacting directly with other Peers using the CORE Service
 @section Interacting directly with other Peers using the CORE Service
 FIXME: This section still needs to be updated to the lastest API!
@@ -781,6 +804,7 @@ is connect to the @code{CORE} service using:
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/009.c
 @end example
address@hidden New P2P connections
 @subsection New P2P connections
 Before any traffic with a different peer can be exchanged, the peer must be
@@ -798,6 +822,7 @@ Exercise: Create a service that connects to the 
@code{CORE}.  Then
 start (and connect) two peers and print a message once your connect
 callback is invoked.
address@hidden Receiving P2P Messages
 @subsection Receiving P2P Messages
 To receive messages from @code{CORE}, you pass the desired
@@ -814,7 +839,7 @@ handler and start a second peer that only has your ``old'' 
 without message handlers.  Which ``connect'' handlers are invoked when
 the two peers are connected?  Why?
address@hidden Sending P2P Messages
 @subsection Sending P2P Messages
 You can transmit messages to other peers using the @i{mq} you were
@@ -832,7 +857,7 @@ transmission?  Count using the STATISTICS service on both 
ends.  Are
 messages lost? How can you transmit messages faster?  What happens if
 you stop the peer that is receiving your messages?
address@hidden End of P2P connections
 @subsection End of P2P connections
 If a message handler returns @code{GNUNET\_SYSERR}, the remote peer shuts down 
@@ -846,6 +871,7 @@ The disconnect callback looks like the following:
 Exercise: Fix your service to handle peer disconnects.
address@hidden Storing peer-specific data using the PEERSTORE service
 @section Storing peer-specific data using the PEERSTORE service
 GNUnet's PEERSTORE service offers a persistorage for arbitrary peer-specific 
@@ -868,6 +894,7 @@ The first step is to start a connection to the PEERSTORE 
 The service handle @code{peerstore_handle} will be needed for all subsequent
 PEERSTORE operations.
address@hidden Storing records
 @subsection Storing records
 To store a new record, use the following function:
@@ -891,6 +918,7 @@ void
 GNUNET_PEERSTORE_store_cancel (struct GNUNET_PEERSTORE_StoreContext *sc);
 @end example
address@hidden Retrieving records
 @subsection Retrieving records
 To retrieve stored records, use the following function:
@@ -914,6 +942,7 @@ The @code{GNUNET_PEERSTORE_iterate} function returns a 
handle to the iterate ope
 handle can be used to cancel the iterate operation only before the callback 
function is called with
 a @code{NULL} record.
address@hidden Monitoring records
 @subsection Monitoring records
 PEERSTORE offers the functionality of monitoring for new records stored under 
a specific key
@@ -929,6 +958,7 @@ is broken or the watch operation is canceled:
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/016.c
 @end example
address@hidden Disconnecting from PEERSTORE
 @subsection Disconnecting from PEERSTORE
 When the connection to the PEERSTORE service is no longer needed, disconnect 
using the following
@@ -941,7 +971,7 @@ If the @code{sync_first} flag is set to @code{GNUNET_YES}, 
the API will delay th
 disconnection until all store requests are received by the PEERSTORE service. 
 it will disconnect immediately.
address@hidden Using the DHT
 @section Using the DHT
 The DHT allows to store data so other peers in the P2P network can
@@ -956,6 +986,7 @@ The second parameter indicates how many requests in 
parallel to expect.
 It is not a hard limit, but a good approximation will make the DHT more
address@hidden Storing data in the DHT
 @subsection Storing data in the DHT
 Since the DHT is a dynamic environment (peers join and leave frequently)
 the data that we put in the DHT does not stay there indefinitely. It is
@@ -978,7 +1009,7 @@ Exercise: Store a value in the DHT periodically to make 
sure it is available
 over time. You might consider using the function 
 and call @code{GNUNET\_DHT\_put} from inside a helper function.
address@hidden Obtaining data from the DHT
 @subsection Obtaining data from the DHT
 As we saw in the previous example, the DHT works in an asynchronous mode.
 Each request to the DHT is executed ``in the background'' and the API
@@ -1000,6 +1031,7 @@ Exercise: Store a value in the DHT and after a while 
retrieve it. Show the IDs o
 the peers the requests have gone through. In order to convert a peer ID to a 
string, use
 the function @code{GNUNET\_i2s}. Pay attention to the route option parameters 
in both calls!
address@hidden Implementing a block plugin
 @subsection Implementing a block plugin
 In order to store data in the DHT, it is necessary to provide a block
@@ -1011,6 +1043,7 @@ in the service's respective directory. The
 mandatory functions that need to be implemented for a block plugin are
 described in the following sections.
address@hidden Validating requests and replies
 @subsubsection Validating requests and replies
 The evaluate function should validate a reply or a request. It returns
@@ -1033,6 +1066,7 @@ typically done using the Bloom filter block group 
provided by
 @file{}.  Failure to do so may cause replies to
 circle in the network.
address@hidden Deriving a key from a reply
 @subsubsection Deriving a key from a reply
 The DHT can operate more efficiently if it is possible to derive a key
@@ -1045,6 +1079,7 @@ just fine with such blocks).
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/022.c
 @end example
address@hidden Initialization of the plugin
 @subsubsection Initialization of the plugin
 The plugin is realized as a shared C library.  The library must export
@@ -1056,6 +1091,7 @@ validation and obtaining keys (the ones just defined 
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/023.c
 @end example
address@hidden Shutdown of the plugin
 @subsubsection Shutdown of the plugin
 Following GNUnet's general plugin API concept, the plugin must
@@ -1065,6 +1101,7 @@ little.
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/024.c
 @end example
address@hidden Integration of the plugin with the build system
 @subsubsection Integration of the plugin with the build system
 In order to compile the plugin, the @file{} file for the
@@ -1079,6 +1116,7 @@ Exercise: Write a block plugin that accepts all queries
 and all replies but prints information about queries and replies
 when the respective validation hooks are called.
address@hidden Monitoring the DHT
 @subsection Monitoring the DHT
 It is possible to monitor the functioning of the local DHT service. When 
 the DHT, the service will alert the monitoring program of any events,
@@ -1094,6 +1132,7 @@ is called with all the information about the event.
 @verbatiminclude tutorial-examples/026.c
 @end example
address@hidden Debugging with gnunet-arm
 @section Debugging with gnunet-arm
 Even if services are managed by @command{gnunet-arm}, you can start them with

To stop receiving notification emails like this one, please contact

reply via email to

[Prev in Thread] Current Thread [Next in Thread]