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These are the Spring Security OAuth sample apps and integration tests. They are split into OAuth (1a) and OAuth2 samples. Look in the subdirectory oauth and oauth2 respectively for components of the sample you are interested in. They are broadly speaking similar functionally - there are two web apps, one (sparklr) is a provider or OAuth services, and the other (tonr) is a consumer of the services. The tonr app is also able to consume external resources (e.g. Facebook), and the precise external resource it consumes has been chosen to show the use of the relevant protocol.

The sparklr app is a photo storage and browsing service, but it doesn't know how to print your photos. Thats where tonr comes in. You go to tonr to browse the photos that are stored in sparklr and "print" them (this feature is not actually implemented). The tonr app has to get your permission to access the photos, but only for read access - this is the key separation of concerns that is offered by OAuth protocols: sparklr is able to ask the user to authorize tonr to read his photos for the purpose of printing them.

To run the apps the easiest thing is to first install all the artifacts using mvn install and then go to the tonr directory (in oauth or oauth2) and run mvn tomcat7:run. You can also use the command line to build war files with mvn package and drop them in your favourite server, or you can run them directly from an IDE.

Visit http://localhost:8080/tonr2 in a browser and go to the sparklr tab. The result should be:

  • You are prompted to authenticate with tonr (the login screen tells you the users available and their passwords)

  • The correct authorization is not yet in place for tonr to access your photos on sparklr on your behalf, so tonr redirects your browser to the sparklr UI to get the authorization.

  • You are prompted to authenticate with sparklr.

  • Then sparklr will ask you if you authorize tonr to access your photos.

  • If you say "yes" then your browser will be redirected back to tonr and this time the correct authorization is present, so you will be able to see your photos.

How to build the WAR files

Use Maven (2.2.1 works) and, from this directory do

$ mvn package

and then look in */{sparklr,tonr}/target for the war files. Deploy them with context roots {/sparklr,/tonr} (for OAuth 1) and {/sparklr2,/tonr2} (for OAuth 2) respectively in your favourite web container, and fire up the tonr app to see the two working together.

How to deploy in Eclipse (e.g. STS)

To deploy the apps in Eclipse you will need the Maven plugin (m2e) and the Web Tools Project (WTP) plugins. If you have SpringSource Toolsuite (STS) you should already have those, aso you can deploy the apps very simply. (Update the WTP plugin to at least version 0.12 at if you have an older one, or the context roots for the apps will be wrong.)

  • Ensure the Spring Security OAuth dependencies are available locally first. You can do this by importing all projects, or by building on the command line before importing the samples (using mvn install).

  • Import the projects:

      File->Import...->Maven->Existing Maven Projects->Next

    browse to the parent directory containing all the samples and press Finish.

  • Wait for the projects to build, and then just right click on the two webapps (sparklr and tonr or sparklr2 and tonr2) and Run As then Run on Server. If you have a server set up already (e.g. tcServer is probably there out of teh box) select that, or else create a new server, and follow the dialogues.

    If you have a server instance set up you can also drag and drop the apps to a server instance (e.g. tcServer or Tomcat) in the Servers View.

  • Visit the tonr app in a browser (e.g. http://localhost:8080/tonr2).