This document provides an example of using
openssl to generate a self-signed certificate. You can also generate certificates and keys that meet requirements according to your demands.
Assume that the topology of the instance cluster is as follows:
For Debian or Ubuntu OS:apt install openssl
For RedHat or CentOS OS:yum install openssl
You can also refer to OpenSSL's official download document for installation.
A certificate authority (CA) is a trusted entity that issues digital certificates. In practice, contact your administrator to issue the certificate or use a trusted CA. CA manages multiple certificate pairs. Here you only need to generate an original pair of certificates as follows.
Generate the CA key:openssl genrsa -out ca-key.pem 4096
Generate the CA certificates:openssl req -new -x509 -days 1000 -key ca-key.pem -out ca.pem
Validate the CA certificates:openssl x509 -text -in ca.pem -noout
mastercertificate used by DM-master to authenticate DM-master for other components.
workercertificate used by DM-worker to authenticate DM-worker for other components.
clientcertificate used by dmctl to authenticate clients for DM-master and DM-worker.
To issue a certificate to a DM-master instance, perform the following steps:
Generate the private key corresponding to the certificate:openssl genrsa -out master-key.pem 2048
Make a copy of the OpenSSL configuration template file (Refer to the actual location of your template file because it might have more than one location):cp /usr/lib/ssl/openssl.cnf .
If you do not know the actual location, look for it in the root directory:find / -name openssl.cnf
req_extensions = v3_requnder the
[ req ]field, and add
subjectAltName = @alt_namesunder the
[ v3_req ]field. Finally, create a new field and edit the information of
Subject Alternative Name(SAN) according to the cluster topology description above.[ alt_names ] IP.1 = 127.0.0.1 IP.2 = 172.16.10.11 IP.3 = 172.16.10.12 IP.4 = 172.16.10.13
The following checking items of SAN are currently supported:
openssl.cnffile, and generate the certificate request file: (When giving input to
Common Name (e.g. server FQDN or YOUR name) :, you assign a Common Name (CN) to the certificate, such as
dm. It is used by the server to validate the identity of the client. Each component does not enable the validation by default. You can enable it in the configuration file.)openssl req -new -key master-key.pem -out master-cert.pem -config openssl.cnf
Issue and generate the certificate:openssl x509 -req -days 365 -CA ca.pem -CAkey ca-key.pem -CAcreateserial -in master-cert.pem -out master-cert.pem -extensions v3_req -extfile openssl.cnf
Verify that the certificate includes the SAN field (optional):openssl x509 -text -in master-cert.pem -noout
Confirm that the following files exist in your current directory:ca.pem master-cert.pem master-key.pem
To issue a certificate to the client (dmctl), perform the following steps:
Generate the private key corresponding to the certificate:openssl genrsa -out client-key.pem 2048
Generate the certificate request file (in this step, you can also assign a Common Name to the certificate, which is used to allow the server to validate the identity of the client. Each component does not enable the validation by default, and you can enable it in the configuration file):openssl req -new -key client-key.pem -out client-cert.pem
Issue and generate the certificate:openssl x509 -req -days 365 -CA ca.pem -CAkey ca-key.pem -CAcreateserial -in client-cert.pem -out client-cert.pem