New answers tagged authentication
In .NET, for example, connection strings are stored in web.config, which is an XML file in the app's directory. There you can store as many connection strings as you need. Then, in your app, you just configure which of those you need (reading the file and extracting the connection string), you configure this parameter as you go. This is for one project. For ...
Check this post Using OAuth2 in HTML5 Web App. @jandersen answer gives a good explanation on using Resource owner password credentials flow in single page applications. In any case, the prefered flow for this apps should be the Implicit grant. In fact, @jandersen 's response on the referenced post is about tweaking Resource owner password credentials to act ...
How are you going to accomplish the basic authentication? If it is a hard coded username/password and you are using your webserver's built in functionality to do it, it will likely have a near zero impact. If you are off doing crazy things in a database or something similar, then yes there could be an impact. Like others have noted here, SSL & sending ...
No it is not, and I can tell from my own experience. Rate of false positives is so high that it turns something what supposed to be identification method to snake oil. You're just fooling yourself when relaying on browser fingerprinting. You can try it for fun, but never rely on it.
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