kandi X-RAY | spring-security-jwt Summary
kandi X-RAY | spring-security-jwt Summary
Use Spring Boot + Spring Security + JWT to implement user login verification, including authority management, Token refresh function, and heartbeat mechanism.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Handle heart beat record
- Gets the process number
- Gets the server i
- Performs authentication
- Validate token
- Gets token from http request
- Configure the HttpSecurity
- Configures this security
- Initialize the heartbeat logger
- Get local IP
- List all heart beat records
- Delete user by user
- Add custom CORS configuration
- Handle service exception
- Handler for rest template exception
- Handle a UsernameNotFoundException
- Gets bean
- Creates a Docket that can be used as REST API
- Runs the application
- Handle method argument not null
- Login user
- Register user
- Gets the problem entity
- Returns the current audit log
- Adds custom view controllers
- Logout user
spring-security-jwt Key Features
spring-security-jwt Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on spring-security-jwt
I am trying to create an API that is in charge of securing the rest of my APIs. This api has the functionality of generating the token for the users of the whole set. Users must authenticate by clientId and secrt and with their username and password. To test it I am using a postman request like this:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Oct-18 at 07:05
The problem was in userRepository, I was looking for users by username, and in my database the username is the login field. I have changed username to login in the repository and now it works correctly.
I'm trying to extend my home made OAuth2 Authorization Server with the OpenID Connect. At the moment, the Server works fine and successfully issues an access token.
What I need is that the token endpoint returns an
id_token along with the
The Authorization Server is a Spring boot (2.5) app, which implements the authorization code flow using following oauth dependencies....
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Aug-20 at 16:11
The Spring team are working on a new OAuth server, that provides OIDC capability. It's still very early days, but it is useable.
See here for the code, that includes a set of samples:
My Spring Boot application not loading Spring context when I use the
@SpringBootTest annotation to create an integration test class.
How to solve this problem?
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Aug-18 at 23:56
I believe repositories are not getting auto wired properly.
if you are using JUnit 4
This is a really odd error that I am getting while doing a maven build. I am encountering an error like this:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jun-29 at 13:28
I feel really silly about this now. It turns out someone uploaded something to our internal artifactory for commons-lang that was not really commons-lang. No idea how that happened, but it was a never-ending source of frustration for me. If anyone else ever sees something that doesn't make sense like this, compare the size of the jar in your .m2 folder with one downloaded directly from maven central. That would have saved me a lot of time.
I am facing a problem with the timezone when I run a Springboot 2.3.8 application with Tomcat 9 on a "Windows Server 2016 Datacenter" machine. Running it locally with Eclipse or Tomcat 9 doesn't trigger the problem.
I set the timezone at the beggining using:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Mar-29 at 14:21
And that prints -> Central European Standard Time
Why are you doing this? "Calendar" as an API is broken and obsolete, do not use it. 'Central European Standard Time' is a weird concept that probably you don't want at all. It is a broken concept you need to get rid of.
The EU has already decided that the EU as a whole is going to ditch the concept of daylight savings time entirely, but there is no actual requirement for each EU country to go to the same time zone. This means a few things:
It's always been an idiotic standard; There is 'Central European Standard Time' (UTC+1), and 'Central European Summer Time' (UTC+2), which both shorten to CEST, but in common parlance, 'CEST' means summer time (UTC+2), and 'Central European Standard Time' is shortened to CET. Facepalm moment.
Both of these zones are going to mean something completely different soon. At best, we'll be left with 'Central European Time' (CET), but that may actually end up being UTC+2, so 'CET' now refers to UTC+1, but next year it may be reinterpreted to mean UTC+2, which is hell for computers, so the best option is not to buy into this CET/CEST malarky in the first place. Whichever one isn't chosen will then be an obsolete relic: A zone that no country is actually in.
Maybe CET/CEST will disappear entirely: Maybe western european countries adopt UTC+1, whereas eastern ones adopt UTC+2, to match their longitudes. In a vacuum, Poland should adopt UTC+2, The Netherlands should adopt UTC+1. Then there is no 'european central time' whatsoever.
You already HAVE the right answer in your code:
Europe/Berlin. That is how you name time zones. Not with 3-letter or 4-letter acronyms that are nebulous, overloaded, and insufficient.
But in all cases the changes are overwritten and I get UTC when calling and endpoint.
That's the problem with global defaults. 'Do not use singletons' is a common maxim, and this is why: You run into deep problems.
Yes, something is overwriting it.
The best fix is that you shouldn't need to care what the 'global' timezone property is. Whatever code you have now that uses Calendar? Find it, replace it with code based on
I am trying to learn Spring security using JWT method. While doing this there is no error in program, but I am not getting token on my Postman client.
Here is my code:
( here I am not dealing with any database, so created fake username and password )
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Mar-20 at 07:29
You have to add @RestController to your JwtController class to make it available :)
I just added the dependency
compile 'org.springframework.boot:spring-boot-starter-mail' to my
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Mar-02 at 06:42
I solved it by defining a
Error Description while posting the url: http://localhost:8080/authenticate...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Feb-15 at 06:25
I can replicate this scenario. As others said, the reason is you have to use NoOpPasswordEncoder.getInstance() in your WebSecurityConfigurerAdapter extended class.
I was following this guide which mentions that the
@EnableAuthorizationServer is deprecated. But when I created a project with the following dependencies, I am not getting the deprecated messages. Is there something I am missing here.
Depedencies - Output from
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-07 at 14:28
Well the correct term is that
@EnableAuthorizationServer is in
maintenance mode which basically means deprecated. As in there will be no added features or updates.
The story goes basically as follows.
During Spring 4 i believe there was a single person that maintained the oauth2 part of spring security. When Spring security 5 was launched the team at pivotal decided to do a major overhaul of spring security and the oauth2 parts. So what they did was to drop Authorisation server support, and instead focus on the Resource server support at first.
You have pulled in
spring-cloud-starter-oauth2 which in turn har a peer dependency on
spring-security-oauth2-autoconfigure which in turn pulls in
Here Spring clearly states that if you wish to use
spring-security-oauth2 they will help you out, but it is in maintenance mode.
The choice to not support it was made because an authorization server is like owning a product. Spring doesn't maintain their own database, or own Ldap server etc. There are plenty of auth servers out there that can be used, okta, curity, github, fb, google, etc, etc.
But Spring has actually reevaluated that choice and decided to start a community developed open source authorisation server
So you have 3 choices:
- use the old, that is in maintenance mode
- use a 3rd party vendor, github, fb, google, okta, curity etc.
- try out the new open source authorisation server
I am building a Spring Boot web application that uses MongoDB as a data store. I am communicating directly to the live cluster (not a local cluster) using a MongoDB URI. I am using Java 11 (AdoptOpenJDK 11.0.5).
On application startup, my application is unable to communicate to MongoDB cluster due to what looks like a TLS/SSL error:...
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Dec-10 at 23:18
Here's how you pass that variable correctly (for Spring Boot 2.X.X):
mvn spring-boot:run -Dspring-boot.run.jvmArguments="-Djdk.tls.client.protocols=TLSv1.2"
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use spring-security-jwt 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 spring-security-jwt 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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