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Leveraging Java EE

The user storage providers can be packaged within any Java EE component if you set up the META-INF/services file correctly to point to your providers. For example, if your provider needs to use third-party libraries, you can package up your provider within an EAR and store these third-party libraries in the lib/ directory of the EAR. Also note that provider JARs can make use of the jboss-deployment-structure.xml file that EJBs, WARS, and EARs can use in a {appserver_name} environment. For more details on this file, see the {appserver_name} documentation. It allows you to pull in external dependencies among other fine-grained actions.

Implementations of UserStorageProviderFactory are required to be plain java objects. But we also currently support implementing UserStorageProvider classes as Stateful EJBs. This is especially useful if you want to use JPA to connect to a relational store. This is how you would do it:

@Stateful
@Local(EjbExampleUserStorageProvider.class)
public class EjbExampleUserStorageProvider implements UserStorageProvider,
        UserLookupProvider,
        UserRegistrationProvider,
        UserQueryProvider,
        CredentialInputUpdater,
        CredentialInputValidator,
        OnUserCache
{
    @PersistenceContext
    protected EntityManager em;

    protected ComponentModel model;
    protected KeycloakSession session;

    public void setModel(ComponentModel model) {
        this.model = model;
    }

    public void setSession(KeycloakSession session) {
        this.session = session;
    }


    @Remove
    @Override
    public void close() {
    }
...
}

You have to define the @Local annotation and specify your provider class there. If you do not do this, EJB will not proxy the user correctly and your provider won’t work.

You must put the @Remove annotation on the close() method of your provider. If you do not, the stateful bean will never be cleaned up and you might eventually see error messages.

Implementations of UserStorageProviderFactory are required to be plain java objects. Your factory class would perform a JNDI lookup of the Stateful EJB in its create() method.

public class EjbExampleUserStorageProviderFactory
        implements UserStorageProviderFactory<EjbExampleUserStorageProvider> {

    @Override
    public EjbExampleUserStorageProvider create(KeycloakSession session, ComponentModel model) {
        try {
            InitialContext ctx = new InitialContext();
            EjbExampleUserStorageProvider provider = (EjbExampleUserStorageProvider)ctx.lookup(
                     "java:global/user-storage-jpa-example/" + EjbExampleUserStorageProvider.class.getSimpleName());
            provider.setModel(model);
            provider.setSession(session);
            return provider;
        } catch (Exception e) {
            throw new RuntimeException(e);
        }
    }

This example also assumes that you have defined a JPA deployment in the same JAR as the provider. This means a persistence.xml file as well as any JPA @Entity classes.

Warning
When using JPA any additional datasource must be an XA datasource. The {project_name} datasource is not an XA datasource. If you interact with two or more non-XA datasources in the same transaction, the server returns an error message. Only one non-XA resource is permitted in a single transaction.

See the {appserver_name} manual for more details on deploying an XA datasource.

CDI is not supported.