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commit ce5e6f2f335c87493723e81b16606479d19d6f56
parent f770672dbae871cae35744be3c8d9133055f0c53
Author: rsiddharth <s@ricketyspace.net>
Date:   Fri,  2 Nov 2018 19:37:34 -0400

.gnupg/gpg.conf: Remove comments.

Diffstat:
.gnupg/gpg.conf | 104++-----------------------------------------------------------------------------
1 file changed, 2 insertions(+), 102 deletions(-)

diff --git a/.gnupg/gpg.conf b/.gnupg/gpg.conf @@ -11,21 +11,12 @@ # WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY, to the extent permitted by law; without even the # implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. -# most of the options are adapted from: -# -# repo: git://github.com/ioerror/duraconf -# file: /configs/gnupg/gpg.conf -# commit: 3f0d977b75018 -# -# repo: https://code.ciph.re/isis/patternsinthevoid.git -# file: /content/extra/gpg.conf.txt -# commit: 05eb8a48aad8f - -# shut the zark up no-greeting no-emit-version no-comments +use-agent + # default keyid format keyid-format 0xlong @@ -35,107 +26,16 @@ list-options show-uid-validity # display validity when using --verify verify-options show-uid-validity -# If you have more than 1 secret key in your keyring, you may want to -# uncomment the following option and set your preferred keyid. - default-key 1534 126D 8C8E AD29 EDD9 1396 6BE9 3D8B F866 4377 -# If you do not pass a recipient to gpg, it will ask for one. Using -# this option you can encrypt to a default key. Key validation will -# not be done in this case. The second form uses the default key as -# default recipient. - -#default-recipient some-user-id -#default-recipient-self - -# Use --encrypt-to to add the specified key as a recipient to all -# messages. This is useful, for example, when sending mail through a -# mail client that does not automatically encrypt mail to your key. -# In the example, this option allows you to read your local copy of -# encrypted mail that you've sent to others. - -#encrypt-to some-key-id - -# Because some mailers change lines starting with "From " to ">From " -# it is good to handle such lines in a special way when creating -# cleartext signatures; all other PGP versions do it this way too. - -#no-escape-from-lines - # zarking charsets charset utf-8 display-charset utf-8 utf8-strings -# Group names may be defined like this: -# group mynames = paige 0x12345678 joe patti -# -# Any time "mynames" is a recipient (-r or --recipient), it will be -# expanded to the names "paige", "joe", and "patti", and the key ID -# "0x12345678". Note there is only one level of expansion - you -# cannot make an group that points to another group. Note also that -# if there are spaces in the recipient name, this will appear as two -# recipients. In these cases it is better to use the key ID. - -#group mynames = paige 0x12345678 joe patti - -# Lock the file only once for the lifetime of a process. If you do -# not define this, the lock will be obtained and released every time -# it is needed, which is usually preferable. - -#lock-once - # keyserver other options keyserver-options no-honor-keyserver-url no-auto-key-retrieve no-honor-pka-record no-include-attributes include-revoked -# Display photo user IDs in key listings - -# list-options show-photos - -# Display photo user IDs when a signature from a key with a photo is -# verified - -# verify-options show-photos - -# Use this program to display photo user IDs -# -# %i is expanded to a temporary file that contains the photo. -# %I is the same as %i, but the file isn't deleted afterwards by GnuPG. -# %k is expanded to the key ID of the key. -# %K is expanded to the long OpenPGP key ID of the key. -# %t is expanded to the extension of the image (e.g. "jpg"). -# %T is expanded to the MIME type of the image (e.g. "image/jpeg"). -# %f is expanded to the fingerprint of the key. -# %% is %, of course. -# -# If %i or %I are not present, then the photo is supplied to the -# viewer on standard input. If your platform supports it, standard -# input is the best way to do this as it avoids the time and effort in -# generating and then cleaning up a secure temp file. -# -# If no photo-viewer is provided, GnuPG will look for xloadimage, eog, -# or display (ImageMagick). On Mac OS X and Windows, the default is -# to use your regular JPEG image viewer. -# -# Some other viewers: -# photo-viewer "qiv %i" -# photo-viewer "ee %i" -# -# This one saves a copy of the photo ID in your home directory: -# photo-viewer "cat > ~/photoid-for-key-%k.%t" -# -# Use your MIME handler to view photos: -# photo-viewer "metamail -q -d -b -c %T -s 'KeyID 0x%k' -f GnuPG" - -# Passphrase agent -# -# We support the old experimental passphrase agent protocol as well as -# the new Assuan based one (currently available in the "newpg" package -# at ftp.gnupg.org/gcrypt/alpha/aegypten/). To make use of the agent, -# you have to run an agent as daemon and use the option -# -use-agent - # ciphers, digests, algorithms personal-cipher-preferences AES256 CAMELLIA256 AES192 CAMELLIA192 AES CAST5 personal-digest-preferences SHA512 SHA384 SHA256 SHA224