kandi X-RAY | restler Summary
kandi X-RAY | restler Summary
Restler is a library that automatically generates a client for a web service at run time, by analyzing the respective annotated Spring controller interface
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- This method maps the request body to a method
- Get parameter names from method
- Analyze the given class
- Creates the part body for a multipart file
- Executes the REST call
- Gets the resource from the cache if it s not already in the cache
- Initialize the resource proxy
- Parse the argument types into a list of types
- Extract class name
- Produces a client
- Returns the path part of the resource
- Compares this pair for equality
- Executes the given call
- Executes the wrapped call
- Do the authorization
- Returns the contents of this packet as a byte array
- Generates a call to a method
- Implementation of GET call
- Enhances the collection
- Computes the slot indices for a wide type
- Build the service
- Enhances the repository
- Reads the response and returns the result
- Creates the path variables for the given method
- Builds the core module
- Wraps the given id
restler Key Features
restler Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on restler
I am writing an application in node.js which will need to make http requests to external websites, and will need to include the ability to login and manage the cookies from these sites so that the session id is always present in any subsequent request headers.
When performing similar tasks in Java, this was straightforward using the java.net.CookieHandler & java.net.CookieManager, together with java.net.HttpURLConnection to make the requests (I can provide sample code for this is it's useful, but don't want to confuse this thread too much for now since the focus should be on the node.js implementation): every time a request is made, the cookie is correctly updated and maintained based on the Set-Cookie response headers as expected.
For the node.js application I am attempting to use restler for httq requests ^3.2.2, and cookie-manager ^0.0.19. This seems to require manually setting the cookie in the request header when sending each request, and updating the cookie based on the response headers whenever a request is completed. Sample code for a login request:...
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Apr-23 at 11:03
1) To prevent automatic redirect follow-up with POST, I had to add "followRedirects: false" to the initial request options, and then manually resubmit a GET request if the response code was one of [301,302,303].
2) Since redirects are being done manually, I was able to manually set the cookie based on the new domain on each request.
3) There was no need to extract values from each "Set-cookie" header and append them into a single string - cookie-manager does this automatically.
New code which works (combining fixes 1,2,3 above):
You can use restler like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the restler component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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