- About Commercial Support
The GnuTLS project is community developed, and everyone is welcome to contribute under certain conditions. There is free support available.
Some companies are offering paid services to meet specific needs. This page contain links to companies that wishes to announce their interest in working with GnuTLS and related software.
The information comes from the people who asked to be listed; we do not include any information we know to be false, but we cannot check out any of the information; we are transmitting it to you as it was given to us and do not promise it is correct. Also, this is not an endorsement of the people listed here. We have no opinions and usually no information about the abilities of any specific person. We provide this list to enable you to contact service providers and decide for yourself whether to hire one.
- Companies offering GnuTLS support
Company Location Information Simon Josefsson Datakonsult AB Stockholm, Sweden Offers customized development of new features (e.g., TLS extensions, new cipher suites), porting GnuTLS to new platforms, help with integrating GnuTLS in your own project, security audits, and more.
Red Hat, Inc. Worldwide Offers customized development of new features and support of GnuTLS for its customers.
- List yourself
Before we will list your name, we ask that you agree informally to the following terms:
- You will not restrict (except by copyleft) the use or distribution of any software, documentation, or other technical information you supply anyone in the course of modifying, extending, or supporting free software. This includes any information specifically designed to ameliorate the use of free software.
- You will not take advantage of contact made through this page to advertise an unrelated business (e.g., sales of proprietary information). You may spontaneously mention your availability for general consulting, but you should not promote a specific unrelated business unless the client asks.
If you want to be listed here, please contact us. The information is listed in the order we receive requests. We might eventually divide the list up by geographic location or type of service.