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Safe(3pm)              Perl Programmers Reference Guide              Safe(3pm)

NAME
       Safe - Compile and execute code in restricted compartments

SYNOPSIS
         use Safe;

         $compartment = new Safe;

         $compartment->permit(qw(time sort :browse));

         $result = $compartment->reval($unsafe_code);

DESCRIPTION
       The Safe extension module allows the creation of compartments in which
       perl code can be evaluated. Each compartment has

       a new namespace
               The "root" of the namespace (i.e. "main::") is changed to a
               different package and code evaluated in the compartment cannot
               refer to variables outside this namespace, even with run-time
               glob lookups and other tricks.

               Code which is compiled outside the compartment can choose to
               place variables into (or share variables with) the
               compartment's namespace and only that data will be visible to
               code evaluated in the compartment.

               By default, the only variables shared with compartments are the
               "underscore" variables $_ and @_ (and, technically, the less
               frequently used %_, the _ filehandle and so on). This is
               because otherwise perl operators which default to $_ will not
               work and neither will the assignment of arguments to @_ on
               subroutine entry.

       an operator mask
               Each compartment has an associated "operator mask". Recall that
               perl code is compiled into an internal format before execution.
               Evaluating perl code (e.g. via "eval" or "do 'file'") causes
               the code to be compiled into an internal format and then,
               provided there was no error in the compilation, executed.  Code
               evaluated in a compartment compiles subject to the
               compartment's operator mask. Attempting to evaluate code in a
               compartment which contains a masked operator will cause the
               compilation to fail with an error. The code will not be
               executed.

               The default operator mask for a newly created compartment is
               the ':default' optag.

               It is important that you read the Opcode module documentation
               for more information, especially for detailed definitions of
               opnames, optags and opsets.

               Since it is only at the compilation stage that the operator
               mask applies, controlled access to potentially unsafe
               operations can be achieved by having a handle to a wrapper
               subroutine (written outside the compartment) placed into the
               compartment. For example,

                   $cpt = new Safe;
                   sub wrapper {
                       # vet arguments and perform potentially unsafe operations
                   }
                   $cpt->share('&wrapper');

WARNING
       The authors make no warranty, implied or otherwise, about the
       suitability of this software for safety or security purposes.

       The authors shall not in any case be liable for special, incidental,
       consequential, indirect or other similar damages arising from the use
       of this software.

       Your mileage will vary. If in any doubt do not use it.

METHODS
       To create a new compartment, use

           $cpt = new Safe;

       Optional argument is (NAMESPACE), where NAMESPACE is the root namespace
       to use for the compartment (defaults to "Safe::Root0", incremented for
       each new compartment).

       Note that version 1.00 of the Safe module supported a second optional
       parameter, MASK.  That functionality has been withdrawn pending deeper
       consideration. Use the permit and deny methods described below.

       The following methods can then be used on the compartment object
       returned by the above constructor. The object argument is implicit in
       each case.

   permit (OP, ...)
       Permit the listed operators to be used when compiling code in the
       compartment (in addition to any operators already permitted).

       You can list opcodes by names, or use a tag name; see "Predefined
       Opcode Tags" in Opcode.

   permit_only (OP, ...)
       Permit only the listed operators to be used when compiling code in the
       compartment (no other operators are permitted).

   deny (OP, ...)
       Deny the listed operators from being used when compiling code in the
       compartment (other operators may still be permitted).

   deny_only (OP, ...)
       Deny only the listed operators from being used when compiling code in
       the compartment (all other operators will be permitted, so you probably
       don't want to use this method).

   trap (OP, ...)
   untrap (OP, ...)
       The trap and untrap methods are synonyms for deny and permit
       respectfully.

   share (NAME, ...)
       This shares the variable(s) in the argument list with the compartment.
       This is almost identical to exporting variables using the Exporter
       module.

       Each NAME must be the name of a non-lexical variable, typically with
       the leading type identifier included. A bareword is treated as a
       function name.

       Examples of legal names are '$foo' for a scalar, '@foo' for an array,
       '%foo' for a hash, '&foo' or 'foo' for a subroutine and '*foo' for a
       glob (i.e.  all symbol table entries associated with "foo", including
       scalar, array, hash, sub and filehandle).

       Each NAME is assumed to be in the calling package. See share_from for
       an alternative method (which "share" uses).

   share_from (PACKAGE, ARRAYREF)
       This method is similar to share() but allows you to explicitly name the
       package that symbols should be shared from. The symbol names (including
       type characters) are supplied as an array reference.

           $safe->share_from('main', [ '$foo', '%bar', 'func' ]);

       Names can include package names, which are relative to the specified
       PACKAGE.  So these two calls have the same effect:

           $safe->share_from('Scalar::Util', [ 'reftype' ]);
           $safe->share_from('main', [ 'Scalar::Util::reftype' ]);

   varglob (VARNAME)
       This returns a glob reference for the symbol table entry of VARNAME in
       the package of the compartment. VARNAME must be the name of a variable
       without any leading type marker. For example:

           ${$cpt->varglob('foo')} = "Hello world";

       has the same effect as:

           $cpt = new Safe 'Root';
           $Root::foo = "Hello world";

       but avoids the need to know $cpt's package name.

   reval (STRING, STRICT)
       This evaluates STRING as perl code inside the compartment.

       The code can only see the compartment's namespace (as returned by the
       root method). The compartment's root package appears to be the "main::"
       package to the code inside the compartment.

       Any attempt by the code in STRING to use an operator which is not
       permitted by the compartment will cause an error (at run-time of the
       main program but at compile-time for the code in STRING).  The error is
       of the form "'%s' trapped by operation mask...".

       If an operation is trapped in this way, then the code in STRING will
       not be executed. If such a trapped operation occurs or any other
       compile-time or return error, then $@ is set to the error message, just
       as with an eval().

       If there is no error, then the method returns the value of the last
       expression evaluated, or a return statement may be used, just as with
       subroutines and eval(). The context (list or scalar) is determined by
       the caller as usual.

       If the return value of reval() is (or contains) any code reference,
       those code references are wrapped to be themselves executed always in
       the compartment. See "wrap_code_refs_within".

       The formerly undocumented STRICT argument sets strictness: if true 'use
       strict;' is used, otherwise it uses 'no strict;'. Note: if STRICT is
       omitted 'no strict;' is the default.

       Some points to note:

       If the entereval op is permitted then the code can use eval "..." to
       'hide' code which might use denied ops. This is not a major problem
       since when the code tries to execute the eval it will fail because the
       opmask is still in effect. However this technique would allow clever,
       and possibly harmful, code to 'probe' the boundaries of what is
       possible.

       Any string eval which is executed by code executing in a compartment,
       or by code called from code executing in a compartment, will be eval'd
       in the namespace of the compartment. This is potentially a serious
       problem.

       Consider a function foo() in package pkg compiled outside a compartment
       but shared with it. Assume the compartment has a root package called
       'Root'. If foo() contains an eval statement like eval '$foo = 1' then,
       normally, $pkg::foo will be set to 1.  If foo() is called from the
       compartment (by whatever means) then instead of setting $pkg::foo, the
       eval will actually set $Root::pkg::foo.

       This can easily be demonstrated by using a module, such as the Socket
       module, which uses eval "..." as part of an AUTOLOAD function. You can
       'use' the module outside the compartment and share an (autoloaded)
       function with the compartment. If an autoload is triggered by code in
       the compartment, or by any code anywhere that is called by any means
       from the compartment, then the eval in the Socket module's AUTOLOAD
       function happens in the namespace of the compartment. Any variables
       created or used by the eval'd code are now under the control of the
       code in the compartment.

       A similar effect applies to all runtime symbol lookups in code called
       from a compartment but not compiled within it.

   rdo (FILENAME)
       This evaluates the contents of file FILENAME inside the compartment.
       See above documentation on the reval method for further details.

   root (NAMESPACE)
       This method returns the name of the package that is the root of the
       compartment's namespace.

       Note that this behaviour differs from version 1.00 of the Safe module
       where the root module could be used to change the namespace. That
       functionality has been withdrawn pending deeper consideration.

   mask (MASK)
       This is a get-or-set method for the compartment's operator mask.

       With no MASK argument present, it returns the current operator mask of
       the compartment.

       With the MASK argument present, it sets the operator mask for the
       compartment (equivalent to calling the deny_only method).

   wrap_code_ref (CODEREF)
       Returns a reference to an anonymous subroutine that, when executed,
       will call CODEREF with the Safe compartment 'in effect'.  In other
       words, with the package namespace adjusted and the opmask enabled.

       Note that the opmask doesn't affect the already compiled code, it only
       affects any further compilation that the already compiled code may try
       to perform.

       This is particularly useful when applied to code references returned
       from reval().

       (It also provides a kind of workaround for RT#60374: "Safe.pm sort {}
       bug with -Dusethreads". See
       <http://rt.perl.org/rt3//Public/Bug/Display.html?id=60374> for much
       more detail.)

   wrap_code_refs_within (...)
       Wraps any CODE references found within the arguments by replacing each
       with the result of calling "wrap_code_ref" on the CODE reference. Any
       ARRAY or HASH references in the arguments are inspected recursively.

       Returns nothing.

RISKS
       This section is just an outline of some of the things code in a
       compartment might do (intentionally or unintentionally) which can have
       an effect outside the compartment.

       Memory  Consuming all (or nearly all) available memory.

       CPU     Causing infinite loops etc.

       Snooping
               Copying private information out of your system. Even something
               as simple as your user name is of value to others. Much useful
               information could be gleaned from your environment variables
               for example.

       Signals Causing signals (especially SIGFPE and SIGALARM) to affect your
               process.

               Setting up a signal handler will need to be carefully
               considered and controlled.  What mask is in effect when a
               signal handler gets called?  If a user can get an imported
               function to get an exception and call the user's signal
               handler, does that user's restricted mask get re-instated
               before the handler is called?  Does an imported handler get
               called with its original mask or the user's one?

       State Changes
               Ops such as chdir obviously effect the process as a whole and
               not just the code in the compartment. Ops such as rand and
               srand have a similar but more subtle effect.

AUTHOR
       Originally designed and implemented by Malcolm Beattie.

       Reworked to use the Opcode module and other changes added by Tim Bunce.

       Currently maintained by the Perl 5 Porters, <perl5-porters@perl.org>.

perl v5.12.1                      2010-05-13                         Safe(3pm)
 

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Quelle: http://www.trinler.net/de/service/doc/linux/man.html?command=Safe
Gedruckt am: 22.08.2017 16:42 GMT+0200 (2017-08-22T16:42:15+02:00)