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|test||7 months ago|
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OmegaUpload is a zero-knowledge temporary file hosting service.
# Uploading a file: $ omegaupload upload https://paste.example.com path/to/file https://paste.example.com/PgRG8Hfrr9rR#I1FG2oejo2gSjB3Ym1mEmRfcN4X8GXc2pZtZeiSsWFo= # Uploading a file with a password: $ omegaupload upload -p https://paste.example.com path/to/file Please set the password for this paste: https://paste.example.com/862vhXVp3v9R#key:tbGxzHBNnXjS2eq89X9uvZKz_i8bvapLPEp8g0waQrc=!pw # Downloading a file: $ omegaupload download https://paste.example.com/PgRG8Hfrr9rR#I1FG2oejo2gSjB3Ym1mEmRfcN4X8GXc2pZtZeiSsWFo=
- Server has zero knowledge of uploaded data when uploading through a supported frontend (Direct, plaintext upload is possible but unsupported).
- Only metadata stored on server is expiration time. This is a strong guarantee.
- All cryptographic functions are performed on the client side and are done via a single common library, to minimize risk of programming error.
- Modern crypto functions are used with recommended parameters: XChaCha20Poly1305 for encryption and Argon2id for KDF.
- Customizable expiration times, from burn-after-read to 1 day.
Building from source
yarn1.22.17 or later (Earlier versions untested but likely to work)
- Cargo, with support for the latest Rust version
- (Optional) zstd, for zipping up the file for distribution
git submodule update --init --recursive.
./bin/build.sh for a
dist.tar.zst to be generated, where you can
simply extract that folder and run the binary provided. The server will listen
Running a local server
./bin/build.sh, you can cd into the
dist and run
./omegaupload-server. It will run on port 8000, and will respond to HTTP
You can then point an omegaupload CLI instance (or run
cargo run --bin omegaupload) as an upload server.
If you're only changing the frontend (and not updating the server code), you can
yarn build for faster iteration.
OmegaUpload's primary benefit is that the frontends use a unified common library utilizing XChaCha20Poly1305 to encrypt and decrypt files.
The primary goal was to provide a unified library across both a CLI tool and through the web frontend to minimize risk of compromise. As a result, the CLI tool and the web frontend both utilize a Rust library whose crypto module exposes two functions to encrypt and decrypt that only accept a message and necessarily key material or return only necessary key material. This small API effectively makes it impossible to have differences between the frontend, and ensures that the attack surface is limited to these functions.
If a password is provided at encryption time, argon2 is used as a key derivation function. Specifically, the library meets or exceeds OWASP recommended parameters:
- Argon2id is used.
- Algorithm version is
- Parameters are
m = 15MiB,
t = 2,
p = 2.
Additionally, a salt size of 16 bytes are used.
XChaCha20Poly1305 was used as the encryption method as it is becoming the mainstream recommended method for encrypting messages. This was chosen over AES primarily due to its strength in related-key attacks, as well as its widespread recognition and usage in WireGuard, Quic, and TLS.
As this crate uses
XChaCha20, a 24 byte nonce and a 32 bytes key are used.
Encryption and decryption functions offered by the common crate only accept or
return key material that will be properly zeroed on destruction. This is
enforced by the
secrecy crate, which, on top of offering type wrappers that
zero the memory on drop, provide an easy way to audit when secrets are exposed.
This also means that to use these two functions necessarily requires the caller to enclose key material in the wrapped type first, reducing possibility for key material to remain in memory.
Rust eliminates an entire class of memory-related bugs, and any
is documented with a safety comment. This allows for easy auditing of memory
suspect code, and permits
Why not OmegaUpload?
There are a few reasons to not use OmegaUpload:
- Limited to 3GB uploads—this is a soft limit of RocksDB.
- Cannot download files larger than 512 MiB through the web frontend—this is a technical limitation of the current web frontend not using a web worker in addition to the fact that browsers are not optimized for XChaCha20.
- The frontend uses WASM, which is a novel attack surface.