Java SDK for use with the Spreedly PCI-compliant vaulting service.
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README.md

spreedly-java

<dependency>
    <groupId>cc.protea.spreedly</groupId>
    <artifactId>spreedly</artifactId>
    <version>0.9.8</version>
</dependency>

I've attempted to preserve as much as possible of the Spreedly nomenclature, while making this more accessible to folk who spend a lot more time writing Java code than they do working with the Spreedly team.

There are no significant external dependencies. The module does depend on a three-class HTTP utility that I had previously included but is now its own project, but no substantial code will be pulled in. It also depends on JAXB which should be available on any reasonable server-side project.

This is not intended to be used in client-side or mobile applications since it depends heavily on your Spreedly apiSecret which should never leave your own servers and be exposed to the general public. For pure client-side work, I suggest an approach similar to that used in https://github.com/rjstanford/spreedly to tokenize.

In general, the only spelling differences are the use of StudlyCaps rather than under_scores. I have taken the liberty of branching the Spreedly term "gateway" into "gatewayAccount" and "gatewayProvider", which removes a frequent source of confusion for people newly exposed to the API. A gatewayProvider is a business such as Authorize.Net, and a gatewayAccount is the entity represented by a gatewayProvider and a set of credentials, such as a M_ID.

For general usage, create a new Spreedly(environmentKey, apiSecret) - this is threadsafe - and call its top level methods directly such as spreedly.listGatewayProviders() or spreedly.purchase(transactionRequest);

Since I assume that you're going to be using this in a much larger project, all Spreedly classes are prefaced with the word Spreedly to avoid confusion.

To run the (trivial) tests, simply set the environment variables SPREEDLYCORE_ENVIRONMENT_KEY and SPREEDLYCORE_API_SECRET to appropriate values.