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Getting Started with OAuth 2.0 [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Ryan Boyd

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1. April 2012
Whether you develop web applications or mobile apps, the OAuth 2.0 protocol will save a lot of headaches. This concise introduction shows you how OAuth provides a single authorization technology across numerous APIs on the Web, so you can securely access users’ data—such as user profiles, photos, videos, and contact lists—to improve their experience of your application. Through code examples, step-by-step instructions, and use-case examples, you’ll learn how to apply OAuth 2.0 to your server-side web application, client-side app, or mobile app. Find out what it takes to access social graphs, store data in a user’s online filesystem, and perform many other tasks. * Understand OAuth 2.0’s role in authentication and authorization * Learn how OAuth’s Authorization Code flow helps you integrate data from different business applications * Discover why native mobile apps use OAuth differently than mobile web apps * Use OpenID Connect and eliminate the need to build your own authentication system

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Ryan Boyd is a developer advocate at Google focused on enabling developers to extend Google Apps and build businesses on top of Google technology. He previously worked on OpenSocial and led the developer relations team for Google's AtomPub APIs. Prior to joining Google, Ryan worked in higher education as a web architect for RIT's central web hosting environment and as web app developer building admissions and student systems.

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf (beta) 3.8 von 5 Sternen  17 Rezensionen
8 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Good, concise introduction to OAuth 2.0 19. März 2012
Von Antonio Zugaldia - Veröffentlicht auf
I've been looking for an OAuth 2.0 book for a while. The specification is still being developed while, at the same time, big Internet players like Google, Facebook, Yahoo, or Twitter are already using some flavor of it. Although as a developer you'll eventually rely on a library to abstract most of the complexity, you still want to understand the big picture. And because OAuth 2.0 is still an ongoing process, the situation is a bit of a mess right now where each authorization server is implementing different revisions with subtle differences.

This is where this book comes in. In about 60-70 pages it clarifies the current situation. It starts providing a historical introduction to the protocol and how it's related with initiatives pre-OAuth 1.0 and with OAuth 1.0 itself (removal of proprietary technologies, improved security). You'll learn the rationale behind this revision (new client profiles in particular) and some of the key features still under discussion. In particular "signatures", where Eran Hammer, the protocol editor, is openly opposed to not including them (and after reading his thoughts, I think he's right).

One chapter I specially loved is the one dedicated to OpenID Connect, the next evolution of OpenId. I've seen developers confused about the differences between OAuth (authorization) and OpenID (authentication) and this book differentiates them well. Interestingly, although they still keep different purposes, the new OpenID Connect will now be developed on top of OAuth-which makes sense, as you'll find out in the book.

The code accompanying the text is just fine. You'll see some actual implementations of the workflow in PHP and JavaScript that are easy to read (even a Google App Engine Python at the end - which I appreciate). I especially liked that it includes JSON responses where you can actually see the typical parameters to better understand the information you're exchanging (and prepare your data models). Chapter 6 is dedicated to the workflow in native apps for mobile devices. There is no code in this part, but it has enough information to point you on the right direction.

Where the book falls short in my opinion (and the reason for losing one star) is in providing better guidance for developers willing to be authorization servers and not just clients of the protocol. OAuth 2.0 will only be successful if all API providers are able to implement it (big and small) and that's where this book could have done a better job. For example, recommending some web frameworks capable of OAuth 2.0 in Chapter 8 ("Tools and Libraries").

"Getting Started with OAuth 2.0" by Ryan Boyd is an easy read that answers right questions (like what's new in 2.0? which are the new client profiles? when should I use each one? what do I do if the access token expires or gets revoked?) and then can also be used as a simple reference of the workflows when you're actually implementing your app.
8 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Fair introduction to OAuth 2.0 12. April 2012
Von Mark L. - Veröffentlicht auf
Getting Started with OAuth 2.0 by Ryan Boyd is a small book that provides a fair introduction to OAuth 2.0. I think it does a great job at explaining the fundamentals and has a good structure in covering the various applications flows: server-side, client-side, resource owner password, and client credentials. However, even though it's a short book, I find it a bit too verbose for the material covered. It also tries to be helpful in providing tips, recommendations, and the idiosyncrasies of Google's and Facebook's implementations, all scattered throughout the text, which unfortunately is a distraction.

I'd recommend this book if you are new to OAuth and want to read it on a flight. Otherwise, there are online resources that are just as useful. For example, Google's Using OAuth 2.0 to Access Google APIs seems to cover almost as much content as this book.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Covers the material, but it's a thin book and not really designed to teach 23. Juli 2013
Von Cartoon Head - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
First, be aware that this book is just 1/8" thick and 66 pages (of which maybe 50 pages are actual content). I mention that because there are books double this price point that contain 600+ pages of actual content. As value goes, the relative price for this book should be closer to $10 or less.

If you are new to this concept, you will still be confused after reading this. The author is not a good teacher, and the presentation style is very formal and technical. The diagrams are not really useful. You can definitely tell this was written by a highly technical person.

The examples are written in PHP. If you use a different language (VS C# or VB), you'll need to translate it on your own.

Most of the information in this book can be found online in the exact same technical format.

I already knew some things about OAuth and just needed a refreshed, so I got what I needed from it. But a "Getting Started" book should be a lot clearer and easier for anyone (with NO experience in the topic) to read and pick up the concepts quickly. This book fails in that regard.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Yes, a good way to get started 10. November 2012
Von R. Pokkyarath - Veröffentlicht auf
A great book for client side developers. The flows--server side web application, implicit grant, 2 legged, mobile, OpenID Connect--are explained in easy to understand PHP and JS snippets. As some of the other reviewers have pointed out, if you are looking for a server side implementation, then this book won't help; in that case you may want to directly head over to the specs (1 & 2) and actually they aren't that bad (am currently going through 5849 to get a historical perspective and better understand the disagreements expressed by Eran Hammer and I'm finding it to be pretty well written)
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent starting point for understanding oAuth 2 26. März 2012
Von Frederick L. Mueller - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
The book provided exactly what I was looking for: a high level explanation of what oAuth is and why it is important, an explanation of the difference between oAuth and OpenID and explanations of the different oAuth flows that can be used. The screen shots and explanations of how oAuth is used by Google provide a good implementation example.
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