KAME Project

The KAME project, a sub-project of the WIDE Project, was joint effort of six organizations in Japan which aimed to provide a free IPv6 and IPsec (for both IPv4 and IPv6) protocol stack implementation for variants of the BSD Unix computer operating-system.[1] The project began in 1998 and on November 7, 2005 it was announced that the project would be finished at the end of March 2006.[2] The name KAME is a short version of Karigome, the location of the project's offices beside Keio University SFC.[3]

KAME Project's code is based on "WIDE Hydrangea" IPv6/IPsec stack by WIDE Project.

The following organizations participated in the project:

FreeBSD, NetBSD and DragonFly BSD integrated IPSec and IPv6 code from the KAME project; OpenBSD integrated just IPv6 code rather than both (having developed their own IPSec stack). Linux also integrated code from the project in its native IPsec implementation.[4]

The KAME project collaborated with the TAHI Project (which develops and provides verification-technology for IPv6), the USAGI Project and the WIDE Project.

Racoon

racoon, KAME's user-space daemon, handles Internet Key Exchange (IKE). In Linux systems it forms part of the ipsec-tools package.

References

  1. ^ Hagen 2006, p. 346.
  2. ^ http://www.kame.net/newsletter/20051107/
  3. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2007-09-04. Retrieved .
  4. ^ Roy, Vincent (12 October 2004), Benchmarks for Native IPsec in the 2.6 Kernel, Linux Journal

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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