Fixed a broken link to Spring Security docs #14

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merged 2 commits into from Mar 12, 2012
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@@ -4,9 +4,9 @@ If you want to customize or translate the texts then add messages for the follow
{table}
*Message* | *Default Value* | *Exception*
-springSecurity.errors.login.expired | "Sorry, your account is disabled." | AccountExpiredException
-springSecurity.errors.login.passwordExpired | "Sorry, your account has expired." | CredentialsExpiredException
-springSecurity.errors.login.disabled | "Sorry, your password has expired." | DisabledException
+springSecurity.errors.login.expired | "Sorry, your account has expired." | AccountExpiredException
+springSecurity.errors.login.passwordExpired | "Sorry, your password has expired." | CredentialsExpiredException
+springSecurity.errors.login.disabled | "Sorry, your account is disabled." | DisabledException
springSecurity.errors.login.locked | "Sorry, your account is locked." | LockedException
springSecurity.errors.login.fail | "Sorry, we were not able to find a user with that username and password." | Other exceptions
{table}
@@ -16,9 +16,9 @@ You can customize all messages in auth.gsp and denied.gsp:
{table}
*Message* | *Default Value*
springSecurity.login.title | Login
-springSecurity.login.header | Please Login..
+springSecurity.login.header | Please Login
springSecurity.login.button | Login
-springSecurity.login.username.label | Login ID
+springSecurity.login.username.label | Username
springSecurity.login.password.label | Password
springSecurity.login.remember.me.label | Remember me
springSecurity.denied.title | Denied
@@ -21,7 +21,7 @@ You are most likely to change these attributes:
* @rememberMe.tokenValiditySeconds@. Default is two weeks; set it to what makes sense for your application.
h4. Persistent Logins
-The remember-me cookie is very secure, but for an even stronger solution you can use persistent logins that store the username in the database. See the [Spring Security docs|http://static.springsource.org/spring-security/site/docs/3.0.x/reference/rememberMe.html] for a description of the implementation.
+The remember-me cookie is very secure, but for an even stronger solution you can use persistent logins that store the username in the database. See the [Spring Security docs|http://static.springsource.org/spring-security/site/docs/3.0.x/reference/remember-me.html] for a description of the implementation.
Persistent login is also useful for authentication schemes like OpenID and Facebook, where you do not manage passwords in your database, but most of the other user information is stored locally. Without a password you cannot use the standard cookie format, so persistent logins enable remember-me cookies in these scenarios.