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<p>Please contact the support channels of whoever set up that
server. If that was you, try to remember how you configured things
when you set them up, and copy that configuration, including the
<p>There are a million ways to implement a PKI service, and the
details of where you need to drop those files on the new server
depend greatly on the choices you've made while configuring
<div class="moz-cite-prefix">On 13-06-18 08:29, <a class="moz-txt-link-abbreviated" href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">email@example.com</a>
<pre wrap="">Yes, that’s right.
My target is to migrate old server to new one keeping PKI and certificates (included databases).
After this search how can I manage these files into new server?
I Should to create multiple directory ? Each one for each index.txt files ? My search found several index.txt files
It’s necessary to write this directory immediately under openssl directory?
<pre wrap="">On 12 Jun 2018, at 18:30, Jan Just Keijser <a class="moz-txt-link-rfc2396E" href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org"><email@example.com></a> wrote:
On 07/06/18 06:14, Sampei wrote:
t’s a server installed many many years ago and there are applications which are no used.
Server is too late and I have new server (latest Centos 6) for migrating where I installed latest version.
I’d like to take to new server all certificate database (certificated included) which I created.
Openssl is only tool to create test certificates.
I don’t know if there are apps which are using the e configs, but I think no.
<pre wrap="">this has little to do with OpenSSL itself and more with PKI management. Basically, your problem seems to be that you have an older server and you don't know where the certificates and private keys (i.e. the PKI) were stored. What you need to do, is find out where the certifcates are held, together with the index.txt file. In order to do so, you could use something like
find / -name '*.pem'
find / -name index.txt
and check all directories where such files are found. This will be a lengthy process, as the find command has to traverse the entire filesystem.