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13

There may not be a way to do this with the OpenSSH tools alone. But it can be done quite easily with the OpenSSL tools. In fact, there are at least two ways to do it. In the examples below, ~/.ssh/id_rsa is your private key. One way is using dgst: openssl dgst -sign ~/.ssh/id_rsa some-file The other is using pkeyutl: openssl pkeyutl -sign -inkey ...


10

Try this User-Agent switcher plugin for Firefox: User Agent Switcher 0.7.2


9

Here's a 1-click solution that adds a button to your toolbar for new External messages. Create a dummy e-mail message with your external signature to use as a template Save As > Outlook Template .oft, e.g. External.oft > Save > Exit/discard this dummy message Create a Macro (it's easy): Tools > Macro > give it a name, e.g. External > Sub External() Set ...


8

Unfortunately there isn't much you can do at this point. Driver signing is required (no matter what group policy options you pick) for 64-bit Windows. In fact, if I remember right it was like this back when XP 64-bit edition was released. Your best bet is to contact the company of the device and ask them for signed drivers. I worked around this by signing ...


8

There seems to be a specific reason why the feature 'Insert signature here' is not available in Thunderbird. This FAQ entry from the Thunderbird add-on Signature Switch (suggested by Horatio) actually provided me with some insight as to why Thunderbird probably doesn't have this feature. FAQ Question: My signature doesn't get removed when it is ...


6

You don't need to buy the full Adobe Acrobat software to digitally sign a PDF file, but you will need to use a tool like Quick PDF Tools, Nitro PDF, etc. If you just need to sign a PDF file as a one off, then these products offer fully functional 14 day trial versions, which would let you sign the file. Alternatively, you could programmatically digitally ...


5

Just use some simple HTML to do so: <a href="http://www.yourfavoritelink.com"><img src="http://yourwebserver.com/pictures/picturename.jpg" alt="picture name" /></a>


4

Try running bcdedit.exe -set TESTSIGNING ON in an administrator command prompt (Run as Administrator). Or try: http://www.ngohq.com/home.php?page=dseo instead.


4

When you create a signature in Outlook, it actually creates three - one for HTML, one for rich text, and one for plain text. You can edit these files directly by navigating to %APPDATA%\Microsoft\Signatures. (Paste this into the address bar of Windows Explorer, or go to Start > Run, and paste there and click ok). I don't recommend editing the HTML one ...


4

It Thunderbird go to Tools >> Options >> Advanced >> Config Editor Then search for mail.identity.default.suppress_signature_separator and set it to TRUE by double-clicking it. Now, you will no longer get the -- before the signature.


3

On the server side: Add an adequate Cache-Control header in the server's response for the image. E.g. Cache-Control: max-age=0 - On Apache this could be achieved through a .htaccess file using the Header directive. Please add details about the used web server to your question if you need further information on how to configure this. On the client side: ...


3

The effect is that you are using a driver that has not been authenticated by a third party as coming from the source it purports to be. Getting drivers signed costs money and takes time to get, If the company is releasing drivers regularly they may not want to spend that money on signing the latest and greatest version every time. From Microsoft's Driver ...


3

Hopefully you are using at least two email accounts for Thunderbird. Or at least have another identity to email under. If so, you can just reset the signature by fiddling with the From header. Go to the From field in the Compose window Use the arrow keys to go up (↑) or down (↓) the possible identities/accounts to email from You'll notice as you do this ...


3

How to use an image as Thunderbird signature Put the image file in C:\ and rename it to image (for convenience) Open Notepad Type these HTML codes <b>Jhon Cena</b> <br><img moz-do-not-send="false" src="file:///C:/image.gif" alt="Signature"> Save it to C:\ as Test.html You should have 2 files in C:\ drive: image.gif and Test.html ...


3

Ancient Question trumped by passage of time... Acrobat Reader XI allows for signing documents by several methods including a scanned image. You can then send the signed document by Email, Fax, have other sign or simply save a copy. The file now has the signature included within it. You don't even need Acrobat itself, download PDFCreator from ...


3

The FF User-Agent Switcher let's you switch your user agent on the fly.


3

It is a public PGP key encoded using Radix64 (OpenPGP's variant of Base64) -- "armored". You usually don't need to decode it - you just import it to gpg or PGP software. The key in your post is missing a few newlines though (and won't be recognized by GPG if it's in a single line). It should look like this: -----BEGIN PGP PUBLIC KEY BLOCK----- Version: ...


3

I assume you want the signature to inserted automatically based on the recipients. I do not know how that can be done automatically. Inserting a pre-defined signature maually is easy enough:- In the new message window on the INSERT menu, just choose the signature Setting up multiple signatures is easy enough:- In Outlook for Office 2003, go to ...


2

What I can tell you is Candybar, the icon customisation app used by quite a lot of people, breaks the digital signature of at least Finder and Dock (and probably some other core system applications) as it changes resource files, and yet so far nothing has been reported as a problem because of this. So an in-the-wild sampling using core OS components would ...


2

This is probably because you have the default setting, which starts your reply at the bottom. In Tools -> Account Settings -> Composition and Addressing you can change the placement of your reply in the dropdown box: You'll probably want to change it to start my reply above the quote. After you've made the change, the dropdown box below it will appear, ...


2

The simplest thing would be to save it to a text file and then e-mail it, copy it to USB stick or even floppy disk. Then on the other computer open the text file and copy the text into the signature box.


2

Not exactly what you want but Xobni is a plugin for Outlook, one thing it can do is simplify a conversation get rid if signature, pictures etc and just have the text


2

Assuming that the PDF doesn't have security preventing you from doing so, you may open the PDF with LibreOffice Writer (https://www.libreoffice.org/), and then paste your signature image onto it. It can then be exported as a PDF with the signature attached. I wrote a blog post detailing the full process in Ubuntu over at ...


2

The python crypto operations are implemented in native code (compiled from C). Since you want the values in a python program, using them will be simpler. Linux comes with utilities for checksum calculations (cksum, md5sum, sha1sum, ...). So do most other unices. There are several Windows ports of the GNU utilities (which is what you get on Linux): Cygwin, ...


2

OpenSSL has tools that compute hashes. The cygwin (http://www.cygwin.com/) project has openssl tools. Though it will be a bit slower than a pure Windows app because of the cygwin layer, you'll also get an environment where you can script your hash generation.


2

Luckily, thunderbird has an add-on facility. You can go to their 3rd-party add-on page via a link within the program. A quick search immediately brought up: https://addons.mozilla.org/en-US/thunderbird/addon/611/ PLEASE NOTE that I have NO idea if the linked add-on works or is even safe to use!


2

Once you have clicked "invite attendees" an option then appears in "insert" to insert a signature. This option does not show before you click "invite attendees"


2

In Outlook 2010 : Open the mail Clic on the "other actions" button (next to the "move" button") Clic on "other actions" in the menu Clic on "see the source" You will then see here the html code of the message, and the signature.


2

@Tom's answer helped get me started, but didn't work out-of-the box. These commands will work with: OpenSSL 1.0.1 14 Mar 2012 OpenSSH_5.9p1 Using pkeyutl # openssl pkeyutl -sign -inkey ~/.ssh/id_sample -in $1 > $1.sig # ssh-keygen -e -f ~/.ssh/id_sample.pub -m PKCS8 > pub # openssl pkeyutl -verify -pubin -inkey pub -in $1 -sigfile $1.sig ...



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