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docker-sniproxy

docker-sniproxy is a SNI Proxy boxed in a Docker image built by Tommy Lau.

What is SNI Proxy

SNI Proxy proxies incoming HTTP and TLS connections based on the hostname contained in the initial request of the TCP session. This enables HTTPS name-based virtual hosting to separate backend servers without installing the private key on the proxy machine.

What's included?

The latest SNI Proxy from official release and nothing more.

How to use this image

Get the docker image by running the following commands:

$ docker pull tommylau/sniproxy
$ docker run --name sniproxy ---net=host -v /path/to/sniproxy:/etc/sniproxy -d tommylau/sniproxy

Example config file

# sniproxy example configuration file
# lines that start with # are comments
# lines with only white space are ignored

user daemon

# PID file
pidfile /var/run/sniproxy.pid

error_log {
    # Log to the daemon syslog facility
    syslog deamon

    # Alternatively we could log to file
    #filename /var/log/sniproxy/sniproxy.log

    # Control the verbosity of the log
    priority notice
}

# blocks are delimited with {...}
listen 80 {
    proto http
    table http_hosts
    # Fallback backend server to use if we can not parse the client request
    fallback localhost:8080

    access_log {
        filename /var/log/sniproxy/http_access.log
        priority notice
    }
}

listen 443 {
    proto tls
    table https_hosts

    access_log {
        filename /var/log/sniproxy/https_access.log
        priority notice
    }
}

# named tables are defined with the table directive
table http_hosts {
    example.com 192.0.2.10:8001
    example.net 192.0.2.10:8002
    example.org 192.0.2.10:8003

# pattern:
#     valid Perl-compatible Regular Expression that matches the
#     hostname
#
# target:
#    - a DNS name
#    - an IP address (with optional port)
#    - '*' to use the hostname that the client requested
#
# pattern    target
#.*\.itunes\.apple\.com$    *:443
#.*    127.0.0.1:4443
}

# named tables are defined with the table directive
table https_hosts {
    # When proxying to local sockets you should use different tables since the
    # local socket server most likely will not autodetect which protocol is
    # being used
    example.org unix:/var/run/server.sock
}

# if no table specified the default 'default' table is defined
table {
    # if no port is specified default HTTP (80) and HTTPS (443) ports are
    # assumed based on the protocol of the listen block using this table
    example.com 192.0.2.10
    example.net 192.0.2.20
}
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tommylau
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