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When creating non-JSR-109-compliant application, you can specify the passwords for keystores and truststores by specifying a A truststore is a database of trusted entities and their associated X.509 certificate chains authenticating the corresponding public keys.
The truststore contains the Certificate Authority (CA) certificates and the certificate(s) of the other party to which this entity intends to send encrypted (confidential) data.
[echo] WARNING: currently we add non-CA certs to GF truststore, this will not be required in later releases when we WSIT starts supporting Cert Store(s) [java] Added Key Entry :xws-security-server [java] Added Key Entry :xws-security-client [java] Added Trusted Entry :xwss-certificate-authority [java] Added Key Entry :wssip [java] Added Trusted Entry :xws-security-client [java] Added Trusted Entry :xws-security-server [java] Added Trusted Entry :wssip [echo] Adding JVM Option for https outbound alias, this will take atleast One Minute.... These sample keystores can be used for development and testing of security with WSIT technology.
For example, in encryption, a key specifies the particular transformation of plaintext into ciphertext, or vice versa during decryption.
Keys are used in digital signatures for authentication.
The configuration of the aliases for all containers (Tomcat, Glass Fish) and for all applications (JSR-109-compliant and non-JSR-109-compliant), except for applications that use a Security Token Service (STS) mechanism, is as shown in Table 6-3: Net Beans IDE already knows the location of the default keystore file and its password, but you need to specify which alias is to be used.
The following sections discuss configuring the keystore on the service and on the client.