In part 4 of this tutorial series, you'll create the project infrastructure necessary to integrate the enclave into your application. Source code is included.
Fast Secure Hash Algorithm (SHA-1) implementation for Intel Architecture.
The OpenSSL* ENGINE API includes an engine specifically for Intel® Data Protection Technology with Secure Key.
A Matrix Multiplication Routine that Updates Only the Upper or Lower Triangular Part of the Result MatrixBackground
Intel® MKL provides the general purpose BLAS* matrix multiply routines ?GEMM defined as follows:
Configuration steps for remote control (KVM) of Intel® vPro™ technology-based clients.
Intro to Intel® Software Guard Extensions (Intel® SGX) directional enclave argument pointers. Sample code for passing data between enclave and application.
In part 3 of this series, you'll learn how to design an application to take advantage of Intel® Software Guard Extensions (Intel® SGX). You'll examine the overall structure of an application, and then create a class model that prepares the app for enclave design and integration. Source code is included.
The second part in the Intel® Software Guard Extensions (Intel® SGX) tutorial series is a high-level specification for the application we’ll be developing: a simple password manager that provides the same core functions as a commercial product while following good security practices, which we'll then use as a learning vehicle for designing for Intel SGX.
In this installment of the Intel® Software Guard Extensions (Intel® SGX) tutorial series, we develop the enclave for the Tutorial Password Manager application, having earlier created a DLL to serve as our interface layer between the enclave bridge functions and the C++/CLI program core, and defined our enclave interface.
In Part 8 we integrate the GUI with the back end. We examine implications of mixing managed code with enclaves and how to mitigate the potential for undermining security gained from Intel® SGX.