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SSL_read(3SSL)                               OpenSSL                               SSL_read(3SSL)

       SSL_read - read bytes from a TLS/SSL connection.

        #include <openssl/ssl.h>

        int SSL_read(SSL *ssl, void *buf, int num);

       SSL_read() tries to read num bytes from the specified ssl into the buffer buf.

       If necessary, SSL_read() will negotiate a TLS/SSL session, if not already explicitly
       performed by SSL_connect(3) or SSL_accept(3). If the peer requests a re-negotiation, it
       will be performed transparently during the SSL_read() operation. The behaviour of
       SSL_read() depends on the underlying BIO.

       For the transparent negotiation to succeed, the ssl must have been initialized to client
       or server mode. This is being done by calling SSL_set_connect_state(3) or
       SSL_set_accept_state() before the first call to an SSL_read() or SSL_write(3) function.

       SSL_read() works based on the SSL/TLS records. The data are received in records (with a
       maximum record size of 16kB for SSLv3/TLSv1). Only when a record has been completely
       received, it can be processed (decryption and check of integrity). Therefore data that was
       not retrieved at the last call of SSL_read() can still be buffered inside the SSL layer
       and will be retrieved on the next call to SSL_read(). If num is higher than the number of
       bytes buffered, SSL_read() will return with the bytes buffered.  If no more bytes are in
       the buffer, SSL_read() will trigger the processing of the next record. Only when the
       record has been received and processed completely, SSL_read() will return reporting
       success. At most the contents of the record will be returned. As the size of an SSL/TLS
       record may exceed the maximum packet size of the underlying transport (e.g. TCP), it may
       be necessary to read several packets from the transport layer before the record is
       complete and SSL_read() can succeed.

       If the underlying BIO is blocking, SSL_read() will only return, once the read operation
       has been finished or an error occurred, except when a renegotiation take place, in which
       case a SSL_ERROR_WANT_READ may occur.  This behaviour can be controlled with the
       SSL_MODE_AUTO_RETRY flag of the SSL_CTX_set_mode(3) call.

       If the underlying BIO is non-blocking, SSL_read() will also return when the underlying BIO
       could not satisfy the needs of SSL_read() to continue the operation. In this case a call
       to SSL_get_error(3) with the return value of SSL_read() will yield SSL_ERROR_WANT_READ or
       SSL_ERROR_WANT_WRITE. As at any time a re-negotiation is possible, a call to SSL_read()
       can also cause write operations! The calling process then must repeat the call after
       taking appropriate action to satisfy the needs of SSL_read(). The action depends on the
       underlying BIO. When using a non-blocking socket, nothing is to be done, but select() can
       be used to check for the required condition. When using a buffering BIO, like a BIO pair,
       data must be written into or retrieved out of the BIO before being able to continue.

       SSL_pending(3) can be used to find out whether there are buffered bytes available for
       immediate retrieval. In this case SSL_read() can be called without blocking or actually
       receiving new data from the underlying socket.

       When an SSL_read() operation has to be repeated because of SSL_ERROR_WANT_READ or
       SSL_ERROR_WANT_WRITE, it must be repeated with the same arguments.

       The following return values can occur:

       >0  The read operation was successful; the return value is the number of bytes actually
           read from the TLS/SSL connection.

       0   The read operation was not successful. The reason may either be a clean shutdown due
           to a "close notify" alert sent by the peer (in which case the SSL_RECEIVED_SHUTDOWN
           flag in the ssl shutdown state is set (see SSL_shutdown(3), SSL_set_shutdown(3)). It
           is also possible, that the peer simply shut down the underlying transport and the
           shutdown is incomplete. Call SSL_get_error() with the return value ret to find out,
           whether an error occurred or the connection was shut down cleanly

           SSLv2 (deprecated) does not support a shutdown alert protocol, so it can only be
           detected, whether the underlying connection was closed. It cannot be checked, whether
           the closure was initiated by the peer or by something else.

       <0  The read operation was not successful, because either an error occurred or action must
           be taken by the calling process. Call SSL_get_error() with the return value ret to
           find out the reason.

       SSL_get_error(3), SSL_write(3), SSL_CTX_set_mode(3), SSL_CTX_new(3), SSL_connect(3),
       SSL_accept(3) SSL_set_connect_state(3), SSL_pending(3), SSL_shutdown(3),
       SSL_set_shutdown(3), ssl(3), bio(3)

1.0.1t                                      2016-05-03                             SSL_read(3SSL)

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