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# Worker config
worker_app: synapse.app.homeserver
worker_log_config: "/etc/synapse/log_config.yaml"
worker_replication_host: 127.0.0.1
worker_replication_port: 9092
worker_replication_http_port: 9093

# Delegate to federation_sender worker
send_federation: false

# Delegate to appservice worker
notify_appservices: false

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################################################################################

# Configuration file for Synapse.
#
# This is a YAML file: see [1] for a quick introduction. Note in particular
# that *indentation is important*: all the elements of a list or dictionary
# should have the same indentation.
#
# [1] https://docs.ansible.com/ansible/latest/reference_appendices/YAMLSyntax.html

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## Server ##

# The domain name of the server, with optional explicit port.
# This is used by remote servers to connect to this server,
# e.g. matrix.org, localhost:8080, etc.
# This is also the last part of your UserID.
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#
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server_name: "{{ matrix_server_name }}"
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# When running as a daemon, the file to store the pid in
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#
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#pid_file: DATADIR/homeserver.pid
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# The absolute URL to the web client which /_matrix/client will redirect
# to if 'webclient' is configured under the 'listeners' configuration.
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#
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# This option can be also set to the filesystem path to the web client
# which will be served at /_matrix/client/ if 'webclient' is configured
# under the 'listeners' configuration, however this is a security risk:
# https://github.com/matrix-org/synapse#security-note
#
#web_client_location: https://riot.example.com/
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# The public-facing base URL that clients use to access this HS
# (not including _matrix/...). This is the same URL a user would
# enter into the 'custom HS URL' field on their client. If you
# use synapse with a reverse proxy, this should be the URL to reach
# synapse via the proxy.
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#
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public_baseurl: https://{{ matrix_domain }}/
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# Set the soft limit on the number of file descriptors synapse can use
# Zero is used to indicate synapse should set the soft limit to the
# hard limit.
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#
#soft_file_limit: 0
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# Set to false to disable presence tracking on this homeserver.
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#
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#use_presence: false

# Whether to require authentication to retrieve profile data (avatars,
# display names) of other users through the client API. Defaults to
# 'false'. Note that profile data is also available via the federation
# API, so this setting is of limited value if federation is enabled on
# the server.
#
#require_auth_for_profile_requests: true

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# Uncomment to require a user to share a room with another user in order
# to retrieve their profile information. Only checked on Client-Server
# requests. Profile requests from other servers should be checked by the
# requesting server. Defaults to 'false'.
#
#limit_profile_requests_to_users_who_share_rooms: true

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# If set to 'true', removes the need for authentication to access the server's
# public rooms directory through the client API, meaning that anyone can
# query the room directory. Defaults to 'false'.
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#
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allow_public_rooms_without_auth: true
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# If set to 'true', allows any other homeserver to fetch the server's public
# rooms directory via federation. Defaults to 'false'.
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#
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allow_public_rooms_over_federation: true
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# The default room version for newly created rooms.
#
# Known room versions are listed here:
# https://matrix.org/docs/spec/#complete-list-of-room-versions
#
# For example, for room version 1, default_room_version should be set
# to "1".
#
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#default_room_version: "5"
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# The GC threshold parameters to pass to `gc.set_threshold`, if defined
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#
#gc_thresholds: [700, 10, 10]
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# Set the limit on the returned events in the timeline in the get
# and sync operations. The default value is -1, means no upper limit.
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#
#filter_timeline_limit: 5000
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# Whether room invites to users on this server should be blocked
# (except those sent by local server admins). The default is False.
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#
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#block_non_admin_invites: true
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# Room searching
#
# If disabled, new messages will not be indexed for searching and users
# will receive errors when searching for messages. Defaults to enabled.
#
#enable_search: false
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# Restrict federation to the following whitelist of domains.
# N.B. we recommend also firewalling your federation listener to limit
# inbound federation traffic as early as possible, rather than relying
# purely on this application-layer restriction.  If not specified, the
# default is to whitelist everything.
#
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#federation_domain_whitelist:
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#  - lon.example.com
#  - nyc.example.com
#  - syd.example.com

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# Prevent federation requests from being sent to the following
# blacklist IP address CIDR ranges. If this option is not specified, or
# specified with an empty list, no ip range blacklist will be enforced.
#
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# As of Synapse v1.4.0 this option also affects any outbound requests to identity
# servers provided by user input.
#
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# (0.0.0.0 and :: are always blacklisted, whether or not they are explicitly
# listed here, since they correspond to unroutable addresses.)
#
federation_ip_range_blacklist:
  - '127.0.0.0/8'
  - '10.0.0.0/8'
  - '172.16.0.0/12'
  - '192.168.0.0/16'
  - '100.64.0.0/10'
  - '169.254.0.0/16'
  - '::1/128'
  - 'fe80::/64'
  - 'fc00::/7'

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# List of ports that Synapse should listen on, their purpose and their
# configuration.
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#
# Options for each listener include:
#
#   port: the TCP port to bind to
#
#   bind_addresses: a list of local addresses to listen on. The default is
#       'all local interfaces'.
#
#   type: the type of listener. Normally 'http', but other valid options are:
#       'manhole' (see docs/manhole.md),
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#       'metrics' (see docs/metrics-howto.md),
#       'replication' (see docs/workers.md).
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#
#   tls: set to true to enable TLS for this listener. Will use the TLS
#       key/cert specified in tls_private_key_path / tls_certificate_path.
#
#   x_forwarded: Only valid for an 'http' listener. Set to true to use the
#       X-Forwarded-For header as the client IP. Useful when Synapse is
#       behind a reverse-proxy.
#
#   resources: Only valid for an 'http' listener. A list of resources to host
#       on this port. Options for each resource are:
#
#       names: a list of names of HTTP resources. See below for a list of
#           valid resource names.
#
#       compress: set to true to enable HTTP comression for this resource.
#
#   additional_resources: Only valid for an 'http' listener. A map of
#        additional endpoints which should be loaded via dynamic modules.
#
# Valid resource names are:
#
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#   client: the client-server API (/_matrix/client), and the synapse admin
#       API (/_synapse/admin). Also implies 'media' and 'static'.
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#
#   consent: user consent forms (/_matrix/consent). See
#       docs/consent_tracking.md.
#
#   federation: the server-server API (/_matrix/federation). Also implies
#       'media', 'keys', 'openid'
#
#   keys: the key discovery API (/_matrix/keys).
#
#   media: the media API (/_matrix/media).
#
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#   metrics: the metrics interface. See docs/metrics-howto.md.
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#
#   openid: OpenID authentication.
#
#   replication: the HTTP replication API (/_synapse/replication). See
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#       docs/workers.md.
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#
#   static: static resources under synapse/static (/_matrix/static). (Mostly
#       useful for 'fallback authentication'.)
#
#   webclient: A web client. Requires web_client_location to be set.
#
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listeners:
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  # TLS-enabled listener: for when matrix traffic is sent directly to synapse.
  #
  # Disabled by default. To enable it, uncomment the following. (Note that you
  # will also need to give Synapse a TLS key and certificate: see the TLS section
  # below.)
  #
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  #- port: 8448
  #  type: http
  #  tls: true
  #  resources:
  #    - names: [client, federation]
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  # Unsecure HTTP listener: for when matrix traffic passes through a reverse proxy
  # that unwraps TLS.
  #
  # If you plan to use a reverse proxy, please see
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  # https://github.com/matrix-org/synapse/blob/master/docs/reverse_proxy.md.
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  #
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  - port: 8008
    tls: false
    type: http
    x_forwarded: true
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    bind_addresses: ['::1', '127.0.0.1']
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    resources:
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      - names: [client, federation]
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        compress: false

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    # example additional_resources:
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    #
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    #additional_resources:
    #  "/_matrix/my/custom/endpoint":
    #    module: my_module.CustomRequestHandler
    #    config: {}
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  - port: 9092
    type: replication
    bind_addresses: ['::1', '127.0.0.1']

  - port: 9093
    type: http
    bind_addresses: ['::1', '127.0.0.1']
    resources:
      - names: [replication]
        compress: false

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  # Turn on the twisted ssh manhole service on localhost on the given
  # port.
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  #
  #- port: 9000
  #  bind_addresses: ['::1', '127.0.0.1']
  #  type: manhole

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# Forward extremities can build up in a room due to networking delays between
# homeservers. Once this happens in a large room, calculation of the state of
# that room can become quite expensive. To mitigate this, once the number of
# forward extremities reaches a given threshold, Synapse will send an
# org.matrix.dummy_event event, which will reduce the forward extremities
# in the room.
#
# This setting defines the threshold (i.e. number of forward extremities in the
# room) at which dummy events are sent. The default value is 10.
#
#dummy_events_threshold: 5

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## Homeserver blocking ##
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# How to reach the server admin, used in ResourceLimitError
#
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#admin_contact: 'mailto:admin@server.com'

# Global blocking
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#
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#hs_disabled: false
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#hs_disabled_message: 'Human readable reason for why the HS is blocked'

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# Monthly Active User Blocking
#
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# Used in cases where the admin or server owner wants to limit to the
# number of monthly active users.
#
# 'limit_usage_by_mau' disables/enables monthly active user blocking. When
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# enabled and a limit is reached the server returns a 'ResourceLimitError'
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# with error type Codes.RESOURCE_LIMIT_EXCEEDED
#
# 'max_mau_value' is the hard limit of monthly active users above which
# the server will start blocking user actions.
#
# 'mau_trial_days' is a means to add a grace period for active users. It
# means that users must be active for this number of days before they
# can be considered active and guards against the case where lots of users
# sign up in a short space of time never to return after their initial
# session.
#
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# 'mau_limit_alerting' is a means of limiting client side alerting
# should the mau limit be reached. This is useful for small instances
# where the admin has 5 mau seats (say) for 5 specific people and no
# interest increasing the mau limit further. Defaults to True, which
# means that alerting is enabled
#
#limit_usage_by_mau: false
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#max_mau_value: 50
#mau_trial_days: 2
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#mau_limit_alerting: false
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# If enabled, the metrics for the number of monthly active users will
# be populated, however no one will be limited. If limit_usage_by_mau
# is true, this is implied to be true.
#
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#mau_stats_only: false
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# Sometimes the server admin will want to ensure certain accounts are
# never blocked by mau checking. These accounts are specified here.
#
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#mau_limit_reserved_threepids:
#  - medium: 'email'
#    address: 'reserved_user@example.com'
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# Used by phonehome stats to group together related servers.
#server_context: context

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# Resource-constrained homeserver settings
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#
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# When this is enabled, the room "complexity" will be checked before a user
# joins a new remote room. If it is above the complexity limit, the server will
# disallow joining, or will instantly leave.
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#
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# Room complexity is an arbitrary measure based on factors such as the number of
# users in the room.
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#
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limit_remote_rooms:
  # Uncomment to enable room complexity checking.
  #
  #enabled: true

  # the limit above which rooms cannot be joined. The default is 1.0.
  #
  #complexity: 0.5

  # override the error which is returned when the room is too complex.
  #
  #complexity_error: "This room is too complex."
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# Whether to require a user to be in the room to add an alias to it.
# Defaults to 'true'.
#
#require_membership_for_aliases: false

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# Whether to allow per-room membership profiles through the send of membership
# events with profile information that differ from the target's global profile.
# Defaults to 'true'.
#
#allow_per_room_profiles: false

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# How long to keep redacted events in unredacted form in the database. After
# this period redacted events get replaced with their redacted form in the DB.
#
# Defaults to `7d`. Set to `null` to disable.
#
#redaction_retention_period: 28d

# How long to track users' last seen time and IPs in the database.
#
# Defaults to `28d`. Set to `null` to disable clearing out of old rows.
#
#user_ips_max_age: 14d

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# Message retention policy at the server level.
#
# Room admins and mods can define a retention period for their rooms using the
# 'm.room.retention' state event, and server admins can cap this period by setting
# the 'allowed_lifetime_min' and 'allowed_lifetime_max' config options.
#
# If this feature is enabled, Synapse will regularly look for and purge events
# which are older than the room's maximum retention period. Synapse will also
# filter events received over federation so that events that should have been
# purged are ignored and not stored again.
#
retention:
  # The message retention policies feature is disabled by default. Uncomment the
  # following line to enable it.
  #
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  enabled: true
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  # Default retention policy. If set, Synapse will apply it to rooms that lack the
  # 'm.room.retention' state event. Currently, the value of 'min_lifetime' doesn't
  # matter much because Synapse doesn't take it into account yet.
  #
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  default_policy:
    min_lifetime: 1d
    max_lifetime: 1y
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  # Retention policy limits. If set, a user won't be able to send a
  # 'm.room.retention' event which features a 'min_lifetime' or a 'max_lifetime'
  # that's not within this range. This is especially useful in closed federations,
  # in which server admins can make sure every federating server applies the same
  # rules.
  #
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  allowed_lifetime_min: 1d
  allowed_lifetime_max: 1y
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  # Server admins can define the settings of the background jobs purging the
  # events which lifetime has expired under the 'purge_jobs' section.
  #
  # If no configuration is provided, a single job will be set up to delete expired
  # events in every room daily.
  #
  # Each job's configuration defines which range of message lifetimes the job
  # takes care of. For example, if 'shortest_max_lifetime' is '2d' and
  # 'longest_max_lifetime' is '3d', the job will handle purging expired events in
  # rooms whose state defines a 'max_lifetime' that's both higher than 2 days, and
  # lower than or equal to 3 days. Both the minimum and the maximum value of a
  # range are optional, e.g. a job with no 'shortest_max_lifetime' and a
  # 'longest_max_lifetime' of '3d' will handle every room with a retention policy
  # which 'max_lifetime' is lower than or equal to three days.
  #
  # The rationale for this per-job configuration is that some rooms might have a
  # retention policy with a low 'max_lifetime', where history needs to be purged
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  # of outdated messages on a more frequent basis than for the rest of the rooms
  # (e.g. every 12h), but not want that purge to be performed by a job that's
  # iterating over every room it knows, which could be heavy on the server.
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  #
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  purge_jobs:
    - shortest_max_lifetime: 1d
      longest_max_lifetime: 3d
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      interval: 12h
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    - shortest_max_lifetime: 3d
      longest_max_lifetime: 1y
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      interval: 1d
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# Inhibits the /requestToken endpoints from returning an error that might leak
# information about whether an e-mail address is in use or not on this
# homeserver.
# Note that for some endpoints the error situation is the e-mail already being
# used, and for others the error is entering the e-mail being unused.
# If this option is enabled, instead of returning an error, these endpoints will
# act as if no error happened and return a fake session ID ('sid') to clients.
#
#request_token_inhibit_3pid_errors: true

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## TLS ##

# PEM-encoded X509 certificate for TLS.
# This certificate, as of Synapse 1.0, will need to be a valid and verifiable
# certificate, signed by a recognised Certificate Authority.
#
# See 'ACME support' below to enable auto-provisioning this certificate via
# Let's Encrypt.
#
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# If supplying your own, be sure to use a `.pem` file that includes the
# full certificate chain including any intermediate certificates (for
# instance, if using certbot, use `fullchain.pem` as your certificate,
# not `cert.pem`).
#
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#tls_certificate_path: "CONFDIR/SERVERNAME.tls.crt"
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# PEM-encoded private key for TLS
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#
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#tls_private_key_path: "CONFDIR/SERVERNAME.tls.key"
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# Whether to verify TLS server certificates for outbound federation requests.
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#
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# Defaults to `true`. To disable certificate verification, uncomment the
# following line.
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#
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#federation_verify_certificates: false
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# The minimum TLS version that will be used for outbound federation requests.
#
# Defaults to `1`. Configurable to `1`, `1.1`, `1.2`, or `1.3`. Note
# that setting this value higher than `1.2` will prevent federation to most
# of the public Matrix network: only configure it to `1.3` if you have an
# entirely private federation setup and you can ensure TLS 1.3 support.
#
#federation_client_minimum_tls_version: 1.2

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# Skip federation certificate verification on the following whitelist
# of domains.
#
# This setting should only be used in very specific cases, such as
# federation over Tor hidden services and similar. For private networks
# of homeservers, you likely want to use a private CA instead.
#
# Only effective if federation_verify_certicates is `true`.
#
#federation_certificate_verification_whitelist:
#  - lon.example.com
#  - *.domain.com
#  - *.onion

# List of custom certificate authorities for federation traffic.
#
# This setting should only normally be used within a private network of
# homeservers.
#
# Note that this list will replace those that are provided by your
# operating environment. Certificates must be in PEM format.
#
#federation_custom_ca_list:
#  - myCA1.pem
#  - myCA2.pem
#  - myCA3.pem

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# ACME support: This will configure Synapse to request a valid TLS certificate
# for your configured `server_name` via Let's Encrypt.
#
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# Note that ACME v1 is now deprecated, and Synapse currently doesn't support
# ACME v2. This means that this feature currently won't work with installs set
# up after November 2019. For more info, and alternative solutions, see
# https://github.com/matrix-org/synapse/blob/master/docs/ACME.md#deprecation-of-acme-v1
#
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# Note that provisioning a certificate in this way requires port 80 to be
# routed to Synapse so that it can complete the http-01 ACME challenge.
# By default, if you enable ACME support, Synapse will attempt to listen on
# port 80 for incoming http-01 challenges - however, this will likely fail
# with 'Permission denied' or a similar error.
#
# There are a couple of potential solutions to this:
#
#  * If you already have an Apache, Nginx, or similar listening on port 80,
#    you can configure Synapse to use an alternate port, and have your web
#    server forward the requests. For example, assuming you set 'port: 8009'
#    below, on Apache, you would write:
#
#    ProxyPass /.well-known/acme-challenge http://localhost:8009/.well-known/acme-challenge
#
#  * Alternatively, you can use something like `authbind` to give Synapse
#    permission to listen on port 80.
#
acme:
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    # ACME support is disabled by default. Set this to `true` and uncomment
    # tls_certificate_path and tls_private_key_path above to enable it.
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    #
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    enabled: false
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    # Endpoint to use to request certificates. If you only want to test,
    # use Let's Encrypt's staging url:
    #     https://acme-staging.api.letsencrypt.org/directory
    #
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    #url: https://acme-v01.api.letsencrypt.org/directory
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    # Port number to listen on for the HTTP-01 challenge. Change this if
    # you are forwarding connections through Apache/Nginx/etc.
    #
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    port: 80
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    # Local addresses to listen on for incoming connections.
    # Again, you may want to change this if you are forwarding connections
    # through Apache/Nginx/etc.
    #
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    bind_addresses: ['::', '0.0.0.0']
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    # How many days remaining on a certificate before it is renewed.
    #
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    reprovision_threshold: 30
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    # The domain that the certificate should be for. Normally this
    # should be the same as your Matrix domain (i.e., 'server_name'), but,
    # by putting a file at 'https://<server_name>/.well-known/matrix/server',
    # you can delegate incoming traffic to another server. If you do that,
    # you should give the target of the delegation here.
    #
    # For example: if your 'server_name' is 'example.com', but
    # 'https://example.com/.well-known/matrix/server' delegates to
    # 'matrix.example.com', you should put 'matrix.example.com' here.
    #
    # If not set, defaults to your 'server_name'.
    #
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    domain: {{ matrix_domain }}
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    # file to use for the account key. This will be generated if it doesn't
    # exist.
    #
    # If unspecified, we will use CONFDIR/client.key.
    #
    account_key_file: DATADIR/acme_account.key
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# List of allowed TLS fingerprints for this server to publish along
# with the signing keys for this server. Other matrix servers that
# make HTTPS requests to this server will check that the TLS
# certificates returned by this server match one of the fingerprints.
#
# Synapse automatically adds the fingerprint of its own certificate
# to the list. So if federation traffic is handled directly by synapse
# then no modification to the list is required.
#
# If synapse is run behind a load balancer that handles the TLS then it
# will be necessary to add the fingerprints of the certificates used by
# the loadbalancers to this list if they are different to the one
# synapse is using.
#
# Homeservers are permitted to cache the list of TLS fingerprints
# returned in the key responses up to the "valid_until_ts" returned in
# key. It may be necessary to publish the fingerprints of a new
# certificate and wait until the "valid_until_ts" of the previous key
# responses have passed before deploying it.
#
# You can calculate a fingerprint from a given TLS listener via:
# openssl s_client -connect $host:$port < /dev/null 2> /dev/null |
#   openssl x509 -outform DER | openssl sha256 -binary | base64 | tr -d '='
# or by checking matrix.org/federationtester/api/report?server_name=$host
#
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#tls_fingerprints: [{"sha256": "<base64_encoded_sha256_fingerprint>"}]
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## Caching ##

# Caching can be configured through the following options.
#
# A cache 'factor' is a multiplier that can be applied to each of
# Synapse's caches in order to increase or decrease the maximum
# number of entries that can be stored.

# The number of events to cache in memory. Not affected by
# caches.global_factor.
#
#event_cache_size: 10K

caches:
   # Controls the global cache factor, which is the default cache factor
   # for all caches if a specific factor for that cache is not otherwise
   # set.
   #
   # This can also be set by the "SYNAPSE_CACHE_FACTOR" environment
   # variable. Setting by environment variable takes priority over
   # setting through the config file.
   #
   # Defaults to 0.5, which will half the size of all caches.
   #
   global_factor: 1.0

   # A dictionary of cache name to cache factor for that individual
   # cache. Overrides the global cache factor for a given cache.
   #
   # These can also be set through environment variables comprised
   # of "SYNAPSE_CACHE_FACTOR_" + the name of the cache in capital
   # letters and underscores. Setting by environment variable
   # takes priority over setting through the config file.
   # Ex. SYNAPSE_CACHE_FACTOR_GET_USERS_WHO_SHARE_ROOM_WITH_USER=2.0
   #
   # Some caches have '*' and other characters that are not
   # alphanumeric or underscores. These caches can be named with or
   # without the special characters stripped. For example, to specify
   # the cache factor for `*stateGroupCache*` via an environment
   # variable would be `SYNAPSE_CACHE_FACTOR_STATEGROUPCACHE=2.0`.
   #
   per_cache_factors:
     #get_users_who_share_room_with_user: 2.0


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## Database ##

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# The 'database' setting defines the database that synapse uses to store all of
# its data.
#
# 'name' gives the database engine to use: either 'sqlite3' (for SQLite) or
# 'psycopg2' (for PostgreSQL).
#
# 'args' gives options which are passed through to the database engine,
# except for options starting 'cp_', which are used to configure the Twisted
# connection pool. For a reference to valid arguments, see:
#   * for sqlite: https://docs.python.org/3/library/sqlite3.html#sqlite3.connect
#   * for postgres: https://www.postgresql.org/docs/current/libpq-connect.html#LIBPQ-PARAMKEYWORDS
#   * for the connection pool: https://twistedmatrix.com/documents/current/api/twisted.enterprise.adbapi.ConnectionPool.html#__init__
#
#
# Example SQLite configuration:
#
#database:
#  name: sqlite3
#  args:
#    database: /path/to/homeserver.db
#
#
# Example Postgres configuration:
#
#database:
#  name: psycopg2
#  args:
#    user: synapse
#    password: secretpassword
#    database: synapse
#    host: localhost
#    cp_min: 5
#    cp_max: 10
#
# For more information on using Synapse with Postgres, see `docs/postgres.md`.
#
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database:
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  name: psycopg2
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  args:
    dbname: synapse
    user: synapse
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    password: {{ vault_postgres_users.synapse }}
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    cp_min: 5
    cp_max: 10


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## Logging ##
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# A yaml python logging config file as described by
# https://docs.python.org/3.7/library/logging.config.html#configuration-dictionary-schema
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#
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log_config: "/etc/synapse/log_config.yaml"
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## Ratelimiting ##

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# Ratelimiting settings for client actions (registration, login, messaging).
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#
# Each ratelimiting configuration is made of two parameters:
#   - per_second: number of requests a client can send per second.
#   - burst_count: number of requests a client can send before being throttled.
#
# Synapse currently uses the following configurations:
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#   - one for messages that ratelimits sending based on the account the client
#     is using
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#   - one for registration that ratelimits registration requests based on the
#     client's IP address.
#   - one for login that ratelimits login requests based on the client's IP
#     address.
#   - one for login that ratelimits login requests based on the account the
#     client is attempting to log into.
#   - one for login that ratelimits login requests based on the account the
#     client is attempting to log into, based on the amount of failed login
#     attempts for this account.
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#   - one for ratelimiting redactions by room admins. If this is not explicitly
#     set then it uses the same ratelimiting as per rc_message. This is useful
#     to allow room admins to deal with abuse quickly.
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#
# The defaults are as shown below.
#
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#rc_message:
#  per_second: 0.2
#  burst_count: 10
#
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#rc_registration:
#  per_second: 0.17
#  burst_count: 3
#
#rc_login:
#  address:
#    per_second: 0.17
#    burst_count: 3
#  account:
#    per_second: 0.17
#    burst_count: 3
#  failed_attempts:
#    per_second: 0.17
#    burst_count: 3
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#
#rc_admin_redaction:
#  per_second: 1
#  burst_count: 50
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# Ratelimiting settings for incoming federation
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#
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# The rc_federation configuration is made up of the following settings:
#   - window_size: window size in milliseconds
#   - sleep_limit: number of federation requests from a single server in
#     a window before the server will delay processing the request.
#   - sleep_delay: duration in milliseconds to delay processing events
#     from remote servers by if they go over the sleep limit.
#   - reject_limit: maximum number of concurrent federation requests
#     allowed from a single server
#   - concurrent: number of federation requests to concurrently process
#     from a single server
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#
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# The defaults are as shown below.
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#
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#rc_federation:
#  window_size: 1000
#  sleep_limit: 10
#  sleep_delay: 500
#  reject_limit: 50
#  concurrent: 3
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# Target outgoing federation transaction frequency for sending read-receipts,
# per-room.
#
# If we end up trying to send out more read-receipts, they will get buffered up
# into fewer transactions.
#
#federation_rr_transactions_per_room_per_second: 50
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## Media Store ##

# Enable the media store service in the Synapse master. Uncomment the
# following if you are using a separate media store worker.
#
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enable_media_repo: false
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# Directory where uploaded images and attachments are stored.
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#
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media_store_path: "/var/lib/synapse/media_store"

# Media storage providers allow media to be stored in different
# locations.
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#
#media_storage_providers:
#  - module: file_system
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#    # Whether to store newly uploaded local files
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#    store_local: false
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#    # Whether to store newly downloaded remote files
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#    store_remote: false
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#    # Whether to wait for successful storage for local uploads
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#    store_synchronous: false
#    config:
#       directory: /mnt/some/other/directory
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# The largest allowed upload size in bytes
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#
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max_upload_size: 30M
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# Maximum number of pixels that will be thumbnailed
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#
#max_image_pixels: 32M
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# Whether to generate new thumbnails on the fly to precisely match
# the resolution requested by the client. If true then whenever
# a new resolution is requested by the client the server will
# generate a new thumbnail. If false the server will pick a thumbnail
# from a precalculated list.
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#
#dynamic_thumbnails: false

# List of thumbnails to precalculate when an image is uploaded.
#
#thumbnail_sizes:
#  - width: 32
#    height: 32
#    method: crop
#  - width: 96
#    height: 96
#    method: crop
#  - width: 320
#    height: 240
#    method: scale
#  - width: 640
#    height: 480
#    method: scale
#  - width: 800
#    height: 600
#    method: scale

# Is the preview URL API enabled?
#
# 'false' by default: uncomment the following to enable it (and specify a
# url_preview_ip_range_blacklist blacklist).
#
url_preview_enabled: true
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# List of IP address CIDR ranges that the URL preview spider is denied
# from accessing.  There are no defaults: you must explicitly
# specify a list for URL previewing to work.  You should specify any
# internal services in your network that you do not want synapse to try
# to connect to, otherwise anyone in any Matrix room could cause your
# synapse to issue arbitrary GET requests to your internal services,
# causing serious security issues.
#
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# (0.0.0.0 and :: are always blacklisted, whether or not they are explicitly
# listed here, since they correspond to unroutable addresses.)
#
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# This must be specified if url_preview_enabled is set. It is recommended that
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# you uncomment the following list as a starting point.
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#
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url_preview_ip_range_blacklist:
  - '127.0.0.0/8'
  - '10.0.0.0/8'
  - '172.16.0.0/12'
  - '192.168.0.0/16'
  - '100.64.0.0/10'
  - '169.254.0.0/16'
  - '::1/128'
  - 'fe80::/64'
  - 'fc00::/7'

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# List of IP address CIDR ranges that the URL preview spider is allowed
# to access even if they are specified in url_preview_ip_range_blacklist.
# This is useful for specifying exceptions to wide-ranging blacklisted
# target IP ranges - e.g. for enabling URL previews for a specific private
# website only visible in your network.
#
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#url_preview_ip_range_whitelist:
#   - '192.168.1.1'
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# Optional list of URL matches that the URL preview spider is
# denied from accessing.  You should use url_preview_ip_range_blacklist
# in preference to this, otherwise someone could define a public DNS
# entry that points to a private IP address and circumvent the blacklist.
# This is more useful if you know there is an entire shape of URL that
# you know that will never want synapse to try to spider.
#
# Each list entry is a dictionary of url component attributes as returned
# by urlparse.urlsplit as applied to the absolute form of the URL.  See
# https://docs.python.org/2/library/urlparse.html#urlparse.urlsplit
# The values of the dictionary are treated as an filename match pattern
# applied to that component of URLs, unless they start with a ^ in which
# case they are treated as a regular expression match.  If all the
# specified component matches for a given list item succeed, the URL is
# blacklisted.
#
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#url_preview_url_blacklist:
#  # blacklist any URL with a username in its URI
#  - username: '*'
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#
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#  # blacklist all *.google.com URLs
#  - netloc: 'google.com'
#  - netloc: '*.google.com'
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#
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#  # blacklist all plain HTTP URLs
#  - scheme: 'http'
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#
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#  # blacklist http(s)://www.acme.com/foo
#  - netloc: 'www.acme.com'
#    path: '/foo'
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#
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#  # blacklist any URL with a literal IPv4 address
#  - netloc: '^[0-9]+\.[0-9]+\.[0-9]+\.[0-9]+$'
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# The largest allowed URL preview spidering size in bytes
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#
#max_spider_size: 10M
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# A list of values for the Accept-Language HTTP header used when
# downloading webpages during URL preview generation. This allows
# Synapse to specify the preferred languages that URL previews should
# be in when communicating with remote servers.
#
# Each value is a IETF language tag; a 2-3 letter identifier for a
# language, optionally followed by subtags separated by '-', specifying
# a country or region variant.
#
# Multiple values can be provided, and a weight can be added to each by
# using quality value syntax (;q=). '*' translates to any language.
#
# Defaults to "en".
#
# Example:
#
# url_preview_accept_language:
#   - en-UK
#   - en-US;q=0.9
#   - fr;q=0.8
#   - *;q=0.7
#
url_preview_accept_language:
#   - en

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## Captcha ##
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# See docs/CAPTCHA_SETUP.md for full details of configuring this.
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# This homeserver's ReCAPTCHA public key. Must be specified if
# enable_registration_captcha is enabled.
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#
#recaptcha_public_key: "YOUR_PUBLIC_KEY"
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# This homeserver's ReCAPTCHA private key. Must be specified if
# enable_registration_captcha is enabled.
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#
#recaptcha_private_key: "YOUR_PRIVATE_KEY"
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# Uncomment to enable ReCaptcha checks when registering, preventing signup
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# unless a captcha is answered. Requires a valid ReCaptcha
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# public/private key. Defaults to 'false'.
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#
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#enable_registration_captcha: true
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# The API endpoint to use for verifying m.login.recaptcha responses.
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# Defaults to "https://www.recaptcha.net/recaptcha/api/siteverify".
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#
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#recaptcha_siteverify_api: "https://my.recaptcha.site"
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## TURN ##
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# The public URIs of the TURN server to give to clients
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