OAuth.io blog

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#262
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Stale

last updated

According to the data and stats that were collected, 'OAuth.io blog' channel has an excellent rank. Despite such a rank, the feed was last updated more than a year ago. In addition 'OAuth.io blog' includes a significant share of images in comparison to the text content. The channel mostly uses long articles along with sentence constructions of the intermediate readability level, which is a result that may indicate difficult texts on the channel, probably due to a big amount of industrial or scientific terms.

About 'OAuth.io blog' Channel

A better OAuth, a better web.

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? Average Article Length

'OAuth.io blog' provides mostly long articles which may indicate the channel’s devotion to elaborated content.

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long

? Readability Level

'OAuth.io blog' provides texts of a basic readability level which can be quite comfortable for a wide audience to read and understand.

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basic

? Sentiment Analysis

'OAuth.io blog' contains texts with mostly positive attitude and expressions (e.g. it may include some favorable reviews or words of devotion to the subjects addressed on the channel).

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Recent News

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But you may check out related channels listed below.

OAuth Tutorial – 3 reasons why developers struggle

[...] secure than OAuth 1.0: it relies on SSL rather than signatures to protect the user’s access token. Of course, this weakness also comes with huge advantages: it makes developing clients much [...]

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[...] ̀  where  authCallback receives an access token and makes API calls with it. With the complexity of auth’ing now abstracted away, it& [...]

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[...] : Then, once the callback has been called, we can finally check that the provider returned an access token : The provider.auth.validate method is contained in the provider’s configuration file, [...]

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Abstracting in your API Call the access_token, signatures and all hard stuff OAu...

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oauthd: OAuth.io opensourced!

[...] to our Github repository: http://github.com/oauth-io/oauthd. If you want to add an OAuth provider to the 70+ providers we currently support, simply make a pull request. oauthd is published [...]

OAuth Tutorial – 3 reasons why developers struggle

[...] use a SaaS even if it saves time? Well, just check out our open source version OAuthd. As an OAuth provider, you should address the different remarks we made. Sometimes the developer experience can be [...]

OAuth Tutorial – 3 reasons why developers struggle

[...] for his app or website. However, a lot of this feedback has been very appreciated by some OAuth providers, who are not always of the difficulties for the developers (even if OAuth is often the #1 [...]

OAuth Tutorial – 3 reasons why developers struggle

[...] user flow and endpoints With OAuth 1.0: 3 calls need to be made. Your client will: 1. Call the OAuth server and ask for temporary credentials. 2. Open a webpage dialog using those credentials, so the [...]

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[...] There are more than 30 different OAuth implementations. We wrote a whole post about this, and we will publish it the coming weeks: it is very [...]

OAuth Tutorial – 3 reasons why developers struggle

[...] provider (REQUEST API). Further reading See this great presentation from API Days: 10 OAuth implementations you can’t guess About The Authors We used some elements of a paper that we co- [...]

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OAuth Tutorial – 3 reasons why developers struggle

[...] secure than OAuth 1.0: it relies on SSL rather than signatures to protect the user’s access token. Of course, this weakness also comes with huge advantages: it makes developing clients much [...]

Reducing the OAuth complexity: Foursquaircut demo

[...] ̀  where  authCallback receives an access token and makes API calls with it. With the complexity of auth’ing now abstracted away, it& [...]

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[...] : Then, once the callback has been called, we can finally check that the provider returned an access token : The provider.auth.validate method is contained in the provider’s configuration file, [...]

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[...] have to setup your Twitter Key in OAuth.io. Once your app created and you are able to get the access token, you can get the information of you authenticated user like this:   See the jsfiddle to [...]

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