114 isn't an openssl error number, it's the amount of bytes the write()
Run strace -s1024 to get the whole error string.
> Why does openssl look for
> /etc/ssl/certs/4a6481c9.1 ? All the hashes for my certs end in .0
During c_rehash, if a certificate object has the same hash value as an
existing one, the last digit number is incremented to distinguish it.
So by looking for 4a6481c9.1, openssl is checking against a possible
conflict in the hashes.
> russell bell
Vítězslav Čížek Emergency Update Team (EMU)
"Consider it fixed."
This looks like the output of running strace on fetchmail.
114 in the last line is just the number of characters in the error
message printed by fetchmail, the first 33 of those 114 characters
are "fetchmail: OpenSSL reported: err", the remaining 81 are not
The hashed name ending in ".1" is OpenSSL looking to see if you
have more than one cert with the hash value 4a6481c9, which does
happen for some users. If you had such a second cert, OpenSSL
wouldalso load 4a6481c9.2, then 4a6481c9.3 and so on until it
reaches a name you don't have.
Jakob Bohm, CIO, Partner, WiseMo A/S. https://www.wisemo.com Transformervej 29, 2860 Søborg, Denmark. Direct +45 31 13 16 10
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