Developed as a C library, PACParser helps you to easily and quickly parse PAC (proxy auto-config) files.
Needless to say, PAC files are now a widely accepted method for proxy configuration management and almost all popular browsers support them.
The idea behind PACParser is to make it easy to add this PAC file parsing capability to other programs. It comes as a shared C library with a clear API.
You can use it to make any C or python (using ctypes) program PAC scripts intelligent. Some very useful targets could be popular web software like wget, curl and python-urllib.
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(1) How to use PACParser Activation Code?
If you plan to use Pacparser, then just include Pacparser.h and you’re done.
If you want to take Pacparser as a shared library and also need to specify some options at compile time, you should use the following configure options:
(2) Supported Classes
Currently, the following classes are included:
– Chunk: A basic chunk class, implemented by UCLASS.
– CString: A C string class.
– KeyValuePair: A key-value pair class.
– Map: A map class.
– Option: A generic option class.
There will be a class for each classes.
(3) C Library Build
You can build the pacparser by “configure, make” and “make install”.
You need to use the “configure” option like below:
(4) Basic Features
You can use the following functions:
– OptionParser: Used to parse the given option.
– OptionParser::GetOption(char* option): Gets the option value.
– OptionParser::GetOptionName(): Gets the name of the option.
– OptionParser::GetOption(int option): Gets the number of the option.
– OptionParser::SetOption(): Sets the option with given name and value.
– OptionParser::GetOptionCount(): Gets the number of option.
– OptionParser::GetNumOptions(): Gets the total number of options in the OptionParser.
– OptionParser::AddOption(): Adds the new option to the OptionParser.
– OptionParser::Parse(): Parses the text content of the file and puts the content into the options structure.
Below are some examples about PAC file parsing:
(1) wget Example
pac = OptionParser()
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– Uses the HTTP/1.1 protocol
– Easy to use and understand API
– Easy to use for everyone
– Partial implementation of RPATH for PAC files in the current version
– Handle cases where URL elements with double encoded spaces (as well as URLs with “standard” single encoded spaces) are present in a PAC file
– No need for ping command to get correct PAC file
– Separate functions for HTTP GET, HTTP POST, PUT and DELETE methods
– Thanks to all the patches and detailed information, PAC parsing works fine with proxy servers using URL rewriting, a popular feature of some proxy servers.
– Version 0.1.2 is equivalent to PAC-S for use in SOCKS 5 support. It now supports HTTP/1.1 protocol and URL encoding.
I am the author of PACParser. I have written a lot of good tools to solve a lot of problems. Some of them are listed as follows:
– Installing wget as a portable console remote control program using a lot of little tools.
– A web service to intercept calls to HTTP server, and can bypass routing rules, firewall and proxy server limitations.
– A hard drive cleaner program.
– A multithreaded hard drive cleaner program.
– A portable program to manage your SSL certificates.
– A portable program to help you build and maintain a private and encrypted web server based on Perl.
– Many many programs to help you with the configuration of different proxy server, including a 4-line program that can be compiled and run on an embedded device without any runtime dependency.
– A portable program to solve many problems that you will encounter when making and maintaining an embedded device.
– A lot of programs to help you solve problems when making a standard tool or a standard program for embedded devices.
– A program to effectively and safely jailbreak your iPhone.
– A wxPython program and a c-based program for handling a lot of tasks using a GUI interface.
– A few programs to help you make an embedded GUI application.
– A GUI and a command line based wxPython application with the ability to run tasks with the minimum load on the device, and yet easy to add more features.
– A C and perl application to make packets and pull data from the Internet.
– An NSE program and a GUI and a command line based wxPython application to make packets and pull data from the Internet.
The PACParser library is based on work by Alex Clark. It has been rewritten in C and comes with a simple API that makes it easy to add PAC parsing to other programs.
The PAC file standard is very simple, consisting of a single header and a single footer. This simplifies parsing a lot.
The library supports both requests for a single configuration file and a stream.
Configuration files are UTF-8 encoded.
Expect newlines as newline carriage return ASCII 13.
Uses pcre as module.
Internally, the library is based on the pcre library. If the pcre support is not available, the library supports re.DOTALL.
For details on using the library, see the API documentation.
While this is a C library, it can be used from within python applications as well. PAC files are little more than UTF-8 encoded text. If you can do that, you can parse them.
There are some commercial softwares that generate a nice looking configuration file and pipe it to a HTTP server. They usually come with a nice web UI and some other nice features.
The problem is, this doesn’t work as well on sites that doesn’t allow outside scripts to run.
As the internet evolves, one common feature is PAC.
The main idea is that an outside script accesses some internet site which has a proxy. The outside script asks the proxy for a configuration file. The proxy returns a HTTP response telling the outside script what proxy to use.
Some of these outside scripts (like curl) can create a configuration file on their own. But some others (like wget) can’t.
There are some existing projects that aim to solve this problem. You can look at active-proxy for instance.
Pacparser is a C library to facilitate this. There are many possibilities and I can’t cover it in this blog post.
For instance, a simple configuration file with proxies that look like:
This configuration file tells wget to use a proxy A for and a proxy B for
The library will read this file, look for the three parts and parse it. It will return a callback to be called in the wget script.
It will then send a request to and It will then return a response object for the callback
What’s New in the PACParser?
– Provide an easy to use API for working with PAC files.
– Integrated http module
– Inbuilt command line parser (cli)
To install PacParser package you need to install CMake.
Download and extract PacParser package at the location where you want to install. Install PacParser package into usr/local/lib and bin directories.
you can build by typing “./configure” in pacparser directory.
You can add new libraries by adding CMakeLists.txt file to pacparser directory and type “make”
Checkout Pacparser from github (
Now you can get package pacparser-dev-1.1.0.tar.gz
After unpack this tarball. You will get total source code pacparser directory, that is, all.c source files. In that directory you will get following files:
Note: All C files are:
You can find pacparser-dev-1.1.0.tar.gz at the location where you want to install pacparser.
tar xzf pacparser-dev-1.1.0.tar.gz
Once you have unpacked the file, enter the directory that you unzipped it into.
Then you will get total source code pacparser directory, that is, all.c source files. In that directory you will get following files:
pacparser is an example C library, and is expected to use under libc standard.
CMake is a build automation system. It may be more familiar to you than make, autoconf or configure.
CMake builds an executable from a source code file, an an archive of shared or object libraries, and an optional set of templates. The executable and libraries are distributed.
Run CMake in the directory of your source code:
Open your command-line console/terminal.
Type the following command:
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