- API Documentation
- Change Log
- Project Goals
- On Naming Things
- Supported Crypto
- Roadmap and Status
- OOP in C
- API Overview
- X.509 Certificates
- Constant-Time Crypto
- Constant-Time Mul
How To Contribute
Suggestions, comments, patches and other contributions are welcome. They should simply be sent to me (firstname.lastname@example.org) by email. Here are some basic rules about contributions:
I have strong notions of unity and harmony of software. This means that I will rewrite any patch suggestion, if only to keep the coding style consistent, or to better match long-term goals that I have not made explicit.
If I reject a suggestion, I will normally explain why, though I cannot promise that the explanation will be convincing. Even rejected suggestions have value, since they force me to put the underlying concepts into words.
Resulting code uses the MIT license, listing me (and only me) as the author. I will still list contributors in the section below.
Most needed contributions at this point are audits and tests: read the code, use it, torture it, try to crash it, and report. Remember that one of the goals is that the source code should be usable as a teaching instrument, so lack of internal comments is to be treated as a bug.
Since BearSSL was first published, various people gave some of their time to make it a better library. I want to express my gratitude in their efforts to help BearSSL reach its goals.
A special mention goes to Miha Petelin (@TildalWave), who made the Web site graphical design, logo, colour choices and HTML/CSS styling.
The following individuals contributed in various ways; they are listed in alphabetical order: Laurent Bercot, Ori Bernstein, Doug Hogan, Tim Hudson, Tanja Lange, Quentin Rameau, Zeev Tarantov, David Wong.
(I expect – and hope – that this list will grow over time, and I probably already forgot some people, so if you feel that your name should be included, don’t hesitate to drop me an email.)