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Trending Kits in Web Services

app-store-payment-alternatives

App Store Payment Alternatives

Judge Yvonne Gonzalez Rogers ordered that iOS apps must be allowed to support non Apple payment options in the Epic v. Apple case. In this case, Apple also scored a partial victory as the judge stopped short of calling it a monopoly. The judge also ordered Epic Games to pay Apple 30% of its revenue through the direct payment system. Epic is fighting a similar lawsuit against Google. Countries like South Korea have passed laws requiring Apple and Google to offer alternative payment systems to their users in the country. While the jury is still out on the Epic v. Apple case, it brings out two aspects. Is what is often referred to by developers as the "Apple Tax" of 30% indeed justified? For this reason, Epic launched the Epic Games Store to demonstrate that they could operate at a lower revenue cut of 12%. The second aspect is platform and payments interoperability. When platform interoperability becomes mandated or a global best practice, developers should be ready to bring in payment gateways of their choice. The kandi kit for App Store Payment Alternatives showcases the popular open source payment gateways such as Omnipay, Active Merchant, and CI Merchant and libraries available to connect with leading payment platforms such as Stripe, Braintree, and Razorpay.

javascript-node-js-payment-processing

15 best Node.js Payment

<img src="https://kandi.dev/owassets/javaScript-nodejs-payment-processing-libraries-banner.webp" alt="JavaScript Nodejs Payment Processing Libraries Banner" style="height:auto;max-width:100%;"/> Node.js is a flexible and lightweight platform that allows developers to build fast and scalable applications that work brilliantly in real-time. Its event-driven, non-blocking I/O model makes it highly efficient for data-intensive applications that need to run across multiple devices. Ecommerce applications often run on Node payment processing software components. These components work towards ensuring the integration of payment gateways, thereby enabling multiple payment options and risk-free authentication. Some of these payment processing platforms may include PayPal, Apple Pay, Google Pay, UnionPay, and similar applications. JavaScript’s dynamic and flexible environment ensures that every payment system runs smoothly and efficiently in real-time. Here are our picks of the 15 best JavaScript Node.js payment processing libraries that are open source in 2022. expressCart - fully functioning Node.js shopping cart; stripe-node - Node.js library for the Stripe API; stripe-billing-typographic - Typographic is a complete, full-stack example of a Stripe Billing integration.

java-cryptocurrency

48 best Java Cryptocurrency

<img src="https://kandi.dev/owassets/java-cryptocurrency-libraries-banner.png" alt="Java Cryptocurrency Libraries Banner" style="height:auto;max-width:100%;"/> Java Cryptocurrency libraries mostly work with the Bitcoin protocol to maintain a wallet and send or receive cryptocurrency transactions without storing a local copy of the Bitcoin core. One such library is bitcoinj. These open-source libraries have many advanced features implemented in Java and can be used by any JVM-compatible programming language, like Python. With these libraries, you can create components for building Bitcoin, Ethereum, Altcoin, Litecoin, and other such popular crypotocurrencies. You can also create and maintain the bitcoin wallet, integrate with popular crypto-exchanges, enable automated trading, and so on. You can use these to incorporate blockchain into a Java project, create wallets, and manage transactions between nodes, often without having to write your own integration code. <br/> <br/> Below is our list of the 48 best Java cryptocurrency libraries that are open-source in 2021. XChange is a Java library of streamlined APIs for interaction with more than 60 Bitcoin and Altcoin exchanges. It has an MIT license and modular components with minimal dependency on third-party applications. Another library, bitcoin-wallet, is a wallet app for your Android device that works as a standalone Bitcoin payment platform with no centralized backend requirement. With this, you can integrate Bitcoin payments into your Android app. On the other hand, Best is an Apache 2.0 licensed enterprise-grade Ethereum client that is Java-based and MainNet compatible. Depending on your requirements, you can choose any of these open-source libraries for your project.

java-cryptocurrency

48 best Java Cryptocurrency

<img src="https://kandi.dev/owassets/java-cryptocurrency-libraries-banner.png" alt="Java Cryptocurrency Libraries Banner" style="height:auto;max-width:100%;"/> Java Cryptocurrency libraries mostly work with the Bitcoin protocol to maintain a wallet and send or receive cryptocurrency transactions without storing a local copy of the Bitcoin core. One such library is bitcoinj. These open-source libraries have many advanced features implemented in Java and can be used by any JVM-compatible programming language, like Python. With these libraries, you can create components for building Bitcoin, Ethereum, Altcoin, Litecoin, and other such popular crypotocurrencies. You can also create and maintain the bitcoin wallet, integrate with popular crypto-exchanges, enable automated trading, and so on. You can use these to incorporate blockchain into a Java project, create wallets, and manage transactions between nodes, often without having to write your own integration code. <br/> <br/> Below is our list of the 48 best Java cryptocurrency libraries that are open-source in 2021. XChange is a Java library of streamlined APIs for interaction with more than 60 Bitcoin and Altcoin exchanges. It has an MIT license and modular components with minimal dependency on third-party applications. Another library, bitcoin-wallet, is a wallet app for your Android device that works as a standalone Bitcoin payment platform with no centralized backend requirement. With this, you can integrate Bitcoin payments into your Android app. On the other hand, Best is an Apache 2.0 licensed enterprise-grade Ethereum client that is Java-based and MainNet compatible. Depending on your requirements, you can choose any of these open-source libraries for your project.

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QUESTION

Deploy AWS Lambda with function URL via Cloudformation

Asked 2022-Apr-09 at 08:35

Since a few days, AWS Lambdas can be exposed as web services directly without an API Gateway.

This works fine when setting up through the UI console, but I can’t seem to get it done with Cloudformation, because the resource policy is not attached with AuthType: NONE. And without the policy, I get "message": "Forbidden" from AWS when trying to access the Lambda through the function url.

My Lambda is the following:

1exports.handler = async event =&gt; {
2    return {
3        statusCode: 200,
4        body: JSON.stringify(&quot;Hello World&quot;)
5    }
6}
7

and here’s the CFN template:

1exports.handler = async event =&gt; {
2    return {
3        statusCode: 200,
4        body: JSON.stringify(&quot;Hello World&quot;)
5    }
6}
7AWSTemplateFormatVersion: &quot;2010-09-09&quot;
8
9Parameters:
10  stackName:
11    Type: String
12  lambdaFile:
13    Type: String
14  lambdaBucket:
15    Type: String
16
17Resources:
18  lambdaRole:
19    Type: &quot;AWS::IAM::Role&quot;
20    Properties:
21      AssumeRolePolicyDocument:
22        Version: &quot;2012-10-17&quot;
23        Statement:
24          - Action:
25              - &quot;sts:AssumeRole&quot;
26            Effect: &quot;Allow&quot;
27            Principal:
28              Service:
29                - &quot;lambda.amazonaws.com&quot;
30      Policies:
31        - PolicyDocument:
32            Version: &quot;2012-10-17&quot;
33            Statement:
34              - Action:
35                  - &quot;logs:CreateLogGroup&quot;
36                  - &quot;logs:CreateLogStream&quot;
37                  - &quot;logs:PutLogEvents&quot;
38                Effect: &quot;Allow&quot;
39                Resource:
40                  - !Sub &quot;arn:aws:logs:${AWS::Region}:${AWS::AccountId}:log-group:/aws/lambda/${stackName}:*&quot;
41          PolicyName: &quot;lambda&quot;
42
43  runtimeLambdaFunction:
44    Type: &quot;AWS::Lambda::Function&quot;
45    Properties:
46      Code:
47        S3Bucket: !Ref lambdaBucket
48        S3Key: !Ref lambdaFile
49      Environment:
50        Variables:
51          NODE_ENV: production
52      FunctionName: !Sub &quot;${stackName}-runtime&quot;
53      Handler: runtime.handler
54      MemorySize: 128
55      Role: !GetAtt lambdaRole.Arn
56      Runtime: &quot;nodejs14.x&quot;
57      Timeout: 5
58
59  lambdaLogGroup:
60    Type: &quot;AWS::Logs::LogGroup&quot;
61    Properties:
62      LogGroupName: !Sub &quot;/aws/${stackName}&quot;
63      RetentionInDays: 30
64
65  runtimeLambdaUrl:
66    Type: &quot;AWS::Lambda::Url&quot;
67    Properties:
68      AuthType: NONE
69      TargetFunctionArn: !Ref runtimeLambdaFunction
70
71Outputs:
72  runtimeLambdaUrl:
73    Value: !GetAtt runtimeLambdaUrl.FunctionUrl
74
75

The interesting thing is that I can add the policy through the UI console, and then it works.

Here’s the initial config screen for the function URL right after CFN deployment:

enter image description here

This is what I see when pushing the “Edit” button:

enter image description here

After clicking “Save”, I get the following (note the blue box):

enter image description here

Also, when I go into “Edit” mode again, I now see the following:

enter image description here

After that, the function can be accessed via its URL.

I tried to add the policy into my CFN stack, either standalone as AWS::IAM::Policy, but then it is not a resource-based policy or as an additional action on the lambdaRole. But in either case, I can’t add a Principal and the policy doesn’t have an effect.

Does anybody know how I can make a pure Clouformation deployment for a Lambda with a function URL? Or is this a bug in Cloudformation and/or Lambda?

ANSWER

Answered 2022-Apr-09 at 08:35

Your template is missing AWS::Lambda::Permission, thus its does not work. You already know what the permissions should be based on AWS console inspection, so you have to recreate those permissions using AWS::Lambda::Permission. This allows you to specify FunctionUrlAuthType.

Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/71806376

Community Discussions contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network

    Deploy AWS Lambda with function URL via Cloudformation
    Return multiple possible matches when fuzzy joining two dataframes or vectors in R if they share a word in common
    How to create a contact using Business Central API 2.0?
    Java integration test with fake outbound call
    Problem trying to display custom error pages with Spring Boot
    My HTML CSS website is displaying fine on my home computer but terribly on other screen resolutions
    How do i set a public URL when using EC2
    What will happen if a SSL-configured Nginx reverse proxy pass to an web server without SSL?
    RESTful response is not displaying in Chrome after successful test
    WebSphere 8 memory leaks

QUESTION

Deploy AWS Lambda with function URL via Cloudformation

Asked 2022-Apr-09 at 08:35

Since a few days, AWS Lambdas can be exposed as web services directly without an API Gateway.

This works fine when setting up through the UI console, but I can’t seem to get it done with Cloudformation, because the resource policy is not attached with AuthType: NONE. And without the policy, I get "message": "Forbidden" from AWS when trying to access the Lambda through the function url.

My Lambda is the following:

1exports.handler = async event =&gt; {
2    return {
3        statusCode: 200,
4        body: JSON.stringify(&quot;Hello World&quot;)
5    }
6}
7

and here’s the CFN template:

1exports.handler = async event =&gt; {
2    return {
3        statusCode: 200,
4        body: JSON.stringify(&quot;Hello World&quot;)
5    }
6}
7AWSTemplateFormatVersion: &quot;2010-09-09&quot;
8
9Parameters:
10  stackName:
11    Type: String
12  lambdaFile:
13    Type: String
14  lambdaBucket:
15    Type: String
16
17Resources:
18  lambdaRole:
19    Type: &quot;AWS::IAM::Role&quot;
20    Properties:
21      AssumeRolePolicyDocument:
22        Version: &quot;2012-10-17&quot;
23        Statement:
24          - Action:
25              - &quot;sts:AssumeRole&quot;
26            Effect: &quot;Allow&quot;
27            Principal:
28              Service:
29                - &quot;lambda.amazonaws.com&quot;
30      Policies:
31        - PolicyDocument:
32            Version: &quot;2012-10-17&quot;
33            Statement:
34              - Action:
35                  - &quot;logs:CreateLogGroup&quot;
36                  - &quot;logs:CreateLogStream&quot;
37                  - &quot;logs:PutLogEvents&quot;
38                Effect: &quot;Allow&quot;
39                Resource:
40                  - !Sub &quot;arn:aws:logs:${AWS::Region}:${AWS::AccountId}:log-group:/aws/lambda/${stackName}:*&quot;
41          PolicyName: &quot;lambda&quot;
42
43  runtimeLambdaFunction:
44    Type: &quot;AWS::Lambda::Function&quot;
45    Properties:
46      Code:
47        S3Bucket: !Ref lambdaBucket
48        S3Key: !Ref lambdaFile
49      Environment:
50        Variables:
51          NODE_ENV: production
52      FunctionName: !Sub &quot;${stackName}-runtime&quot;
53      Handler: runtime.handler
54      MemorySize: 128
55      Role: !GetAtt lambdaRole.Arn
56      Runtime: &quot;nodejs14.x&quot;
57      Timeout: 5
58
59  lambdaLogGroup:
60    Type: &quot;AWS::Logs::LogGroup&quot;
61    Properties:
62      LogGroupName: !Sub &quot;/aws/${stackName}&quot;
63      RetentionInDays: 30
64
65  runtimeLambdaUrl:
66    Type: &quot;AWS::Lambda::Url&quot;
67    Properties:
68      AuthType: NONE
69      TargetFunctionArn: !Ref runtimeLambdaFunction
70
71Outputs:
72  runtimeLambdaUrl:
73    Value: !GetAtt runtimeLambdaUrl.FunctionUrl
74
75

The interesting thing is that I can add the policy through the UI console, and then it works.

Here’s the initial config screen for the function URL right after CFN deployment:

enter image description here

This is what I see when pushing the “Edit” button:

enter image description here

After clicking “Save”, I get the following (note the blue box):

enter image description here

Also, when I go into “Edit” mode again, I now see the following:

enter image description here

After that, the function can be accessed via its URL.

I tried to add the policy into my CFN stack, either standalone as AWS::IAM::Policy, but then it is not a resource-based policy or as an additional action on the lambdaRole. But in either case, I can’t add a Principal and the policy doesn’t have an effect.

Does anybody know how I can make a pure Clouformation deployment for a Lambda with a function URL? Or is this a bug in Cloudformation and/or Lambda?

ANSWER

Answered 2022-Apr-09 at 08:35

Your template is missing AWS::Lambda::Permission, thus its does not work. You already know what the permissions should be based on AWS console inspection, so you have to recreate those permissions using AWS::Lambda::Permission. This allows you to specify FunctionUrlAuthType.

Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/71806376