@ethereum-sourcify/lib-sourcify
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1.8.0 • Public • Published

lib-sourcify

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lib-sourcify is Sourcify's reusable backbone library for verifying contracts. Additionally it contains:

  • contract validation methods for creating CheckedContracts
    • an abstraction for a contract ready to be compiled and verified: fetching and assembling its source files, compiling etc.
  • Sourcify types and interfaces

Solc Compiler

The lib-sourcify library does not come with the Solidity compiler as a dependency. Instead, you need to provide a class that implements the ISolidityCompiler interface and pass it to any function that requires a compiler.

// The external Solidity Compiler
import solidityCompiler from "./compiler/solidityCompiler";

// Include also CompilerOutput and JsonInput as dependncies of ISolidityCompiler
import {
  ISolidityCompiler
  CompilerOutput,
  JsonInput,
} from "@ethereum-sourcify/lib-sourcify";

// The custom class implementing ISolidityCompiler
class Solc implements ISolidityCompiler {
  async compile(
    version: string,
    solcJsonInput: JsonInput,
    forceEmscripten: boolean = false
  ): Promise<CompilerOutput> {
    return await solidityCompiler.compile(version, solcJsonInput, forceEmscripten);
  }
}
const solc = new Solc()

// Pass the class to the functions that needs it
const checkedContract = new CheckedContract(
  solc,
  {/** metadata */},
  {/** solidity files */},
)

Validation

The initial step to verify a contract is to validation, i.e. creating a CheckedContract. This can be done with checkFiles which takes files in PathBuffer as input and outputs a CheckedContract array:

const pathBuffers: PathBuffer[] = [];
pathBuffers.push({
  path: filePath,
  buffer: fs.readFileSync(filePath),
});

For a CheckedContract to be valid i.e. compilable, you need to provide a contract metadata JSON file identifying the contract and the source files of the contract listed under the sources field of the metadata.

const checkedContracts: CheckedContract[] = await checkFiles(solc, pathBuffers);

Each contract source either has a content field containing the Solidity code as a string, or urls to fetch the sources from (Github, IPFS, Swarm etc.). If the contract sources are available, you can fetch them with.

CheckedContract.fetchMissing(checkedContracts[0]); // static method

You can check if a contract is ready to be compiled with:

CheckedContract.isValid(checkedContracts[0]); // true

Verification

A contract verification essentially requires a CheckedContract and an on-chain contract to compare against the CheckedContract.

Deployed Contract

You can verify a deployed contract with:

export async function verifyDeployed(
  checkedContract: CheckedContract,
  sourcifyChain: SourcifyChain,
  address: string,
  creatorTxHash?: string
): Promise<Match>;

a SourcifyChain here is the chain object of ethereum-lists/chains. This states which chain to look the contract in (e.g. chainId) and through which rpcs to retrieve the deployed contract from.

const goerliChain =   {
  name: "Goerli",
  rpc: [
    "https://locahlhost:8545/"
    "https://goerli.infura.io/v3/${INFURA_API_KEY}",
  ],
  chainId: 5,
},

const match = verifyDeployed(
  checkedContract[0],
  goerliChain,
  '0x00878Ac0D6B8d981ae72BA7cDC967eA0Fae69df4'
)

console.log(match.status) // 'perfect'

Create2 Contract

Alternatively you can verify counterfactual contracts created with the CREATE2 opcode. This does not require a SourcifyChain and address as the contract address is pre-deterministicly calculated and the contract is not necessarily deployed.

export async function verifyCreate2(
  checkedContract: CheckedContract,
  deployerAddress: string,
  salt: string,
  create2Address: string,
  abiEncodedConstructorArguments?: string
): Promise<Match>;

Example:

const match = await verifyCreate2(
  checkedContract[0],
  deployerAddress,
  salt,
  create2Address,
  abiEncodedConstructorArguments
);

console.log(match.chainId); // '0'. create2 matches return 0 as chainId
console.log(match.status); // 'perfect'

Logging

lib-sourcify has a basic logging system

You can specify the log level using the setLibSourcifyLoggerLevel(level) where:

  • 0 is nothing
  • 1 is errors
  • 2 is warnings [default]
  • 3 is infos
  • 4 is debug

You can override the logger by calling setLogger(logger: ILibSourcifyLogger). This is an example:

const winston = require('winston');
const logger = winston.createLogger({
  // ...
});

setLibSourcifyLogger({
  logLevel: 4,
  setLevel(level: number) {
    this.logLevel = level;
  },
  log(level, msg) {
    if (level <= this.logLevel) {
      switch (level) {
        case 1:
          logger.error(msg);
          break;
        case 2:
          logger.warn(msg);
          break;
        case 3:
          logger.info(msg);
          break;
        case 4:
          logger.debug(msg);
          break;
      }
    }
  },
});

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npm i @ethereum-sourcify/lib-sourcify

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Version

1.8.0

License

MIT

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Collaborators

  • ethereumci
  • chriseth