Archie Mistry

Archie Mistry

1576696337

JWT authentication with VueJS and Vuex

Project structure with Vue.js and Vuex

All source code will be placed in / src folder. The src directory will include assets, components for functions and screens, and shared folders for helpers, services, and stores.

Directory helpers

The helpers folder will contain all files that are shared by components with support functions or files that are not located in any directory.

Vue Auth Header

/src/helpers/auth-header.js

Auth header is the return of an HTTP authentication header containing the JSON Web Token (JWT) string of the current logged-in user, retrieved from local storage or cookie. If the user is not logged in, it will return an empty object.

Auth header will be used to make authenticated HTTP requests to the api server using JWT authentication.

export function authHeader() {
    let user = JSON.parse(localStorage.getItem('user'));

    if (user && user.token) {
        return { 'Authorization': 'Bearer ' + user.token };
    } else {
        return {};
    }
}

Vue Router

Path: /src/helpers/router.js

The Vue router defines all routes for the application, containing a function that will always run before the route changes to prevent unauthenticated users from restricted access.

import Vue from 'vue';
import Router from 'vue-router';

import HomePage from '../components/HomePage'
import LoginPage from '../components/LoginPage'
import RegisterPage from '../components/RegisterPage'

Vue.use(Router);

export const router = new Router({
  mode: 'history',
  routes: [
    { path: '/', component: HomePage },
    { path: '/login', component: LoginPage },
    { path: '/register', component: RegisterPage },

     // otherwise redirect to home
    { path: '*', redirect: '/' }
  ]
});

router.beforeEach((to, from, next) => {
  // redirect to login page if not logged in and trying to access a restricted page
  const publicPages = ['/login', '/register'];
  const authRequired = !publicPages.includes(to.path);
  const loggedIn = localStorage.getItem('user');

  if (authRequired && !loggedIn) {
    return next('/login');
  }

  next();
})

Vue Helpers Index

Path: /src/helpers/index.js

The index helpers file groups all export helper together so it can be imported for different files in the app.

When importing we can call import { helper1, helper2, ... } from '../helpers'

export * from './router';
export * from './auth-header';

Vue Services folder

Path: / src / services

The service will contain all the http connections to the backend api for the application, each service will be packaged with api calls for each content type (eg users) and return functions that perform CRUD functions, etc. There are also functions that do not need to call http, eg userService.logout () to only delete items from local storage.

I find encapsulating http calls in the service section to make the code clear, simple, and easier to understand.

Vue User Service

Path: /src/services/user.service.js

The user service encapsulates all api calls to handle CRUD functions for the user, including login, logout, and signup functions. These service functions will be exported through the userService object.

The handleResponse function in the service will check if the http response from the api is 401 _ unauthenticated, it will automatically logout the user. It also includes handling when the JWT token expires or is not validated.

import config from 'config';
import { authHeader } from '../_helpers';

export const userService = {
    login,
    logout,
    register,
    getAll,
    getById,
    update,
    delete: _delete
};

function login(username, password) {
    const requestOptions = {
        method: 'POST',
        headers: { 'Content-Type': 'application/json' },
        body: JSON.stringify({ username, password })
    };

    return fetch(`${config.apiUrl}/users/authenticate`, requestOptions)
        .then(handleResponse)
        .then(user => {
            // login successful if there's a jwt token in the response
            if (user.token) {
                // store user details and jwt token in local storage to keep user logged in between page refreshes
                localStorage.setItem('user', JSON.stringify(user));
            }

            return user;
        });
}

function logout() {
    // remove user from local storage to log user out
    localStorage.removeItem('user');
}

function register(user) {
    const requestOptions = {
        method: 'POST',
        headers: { 'Content-Type': 'application/json' },
        body: JSON.stringify(user)
    };

    return fetch(`${config.apiUrl}/users/register`, requestOptions).then(handleResponse);
}

function getAll() {
    const requestOptions = {
        method: 'GET',
        headers: authHeader()
    };

    return fetch(`${config.apiUrl}/users`, requestOptions).then(handleResponse);
}


function getById(id) {
    const requestOptions = {
        method: 'GET',
        headers: authHeader()
    };

    return fetch(`${config.apiUrl}/users/${id}`, requestOptions).then(handleResponse);
}

function update(user) {
    const requestOptions = {
        method: 'PUT',
        headers: { ...authHeader(), 'Content-Type': 'application/json' },
        body: JSON.stringify(user)
    };

    return fetch(`${config.apiUrl}/users/${user.id}`, requestOptions).then(handleResponse);
}

// prefixed function name with underscore because delete is a reserved word in javascript
function _delete(id) {
    const requestOptions = {
        method: 'DELETE',
        headers: authHeader()
    };

    return fetch(`${config.apiUrl}/users/${id}`, requestOptions).then(handleResponse);
}

function handleResponse(response) {
    return response.text().then(text => {
        const data = text && JSON.parse(text);
        if (!response.ok) {
            if (response.status === 401) {
                // auto logout if 401 response returned from api
                logout();
                location.reload(true);
            }

            const error = (data && data.message) || response.statusText;
            return Promise.reject(error);
        }

        return data;
    });
}

Vue Services Index

Path: /src/services/index.js

The service index file groups all exported services together so it can easily be imported into other files. import { service1, service2, ... } from '../services'

export * from './user.service';

Store directory

Path: / src / store

Vuex store contains all vuex modules and everything related to vuex store, if you do not know much about vuex, you can refer here.

Vuex manages centralized state in the store, it can be accessed from any component, mutations are committed to update state parts, and actions are dispatched to perform complex functions, which may include Asynchronous calls and multiple mutation

Vuex Account Module

Path: /src/store/modules/account.js

Vuex account module is used to manipulate accounts for state in the store. It contains actions for registering new users, login in and logout, and contains mutations for each state change for each action account.

The state is initialized to the user assigned by the value of the user saved in local storage, which identifies the user who is logged in when the browser reloads or between different browser sessions.

import { userService } from '../_services';
import { router } from '../_helpers';

const user = JSON.parse(localStorage.getItem('user'));
const state = user
    ? { status: { loggedIn: true }, user }
    : { status: {}, user: null };

const actions = {
    login({ dispatch, commit }, { username, password }) {
        commit('loginRequest', { username });
    
        userService.login(username, password)
            .then(
                user => {
                    commit('loginSuccess', user);
                    router.push('/');
                },
                error => {
                    commit('loginFailure', error);
                    dispatch('alert/error', error, { root: true });
                }
            );
    },
    logout({ commit }) {
        userService.logout();
        commit('logout');
    },
    register({ dispatch, commit }, user) {
        commit('registerRequest', user);
    
        userService.register(user)
            .then(
                user => {
                    commit('registerSuccess', user);
                    router.push('/login');
                    setTimeout(() => {
                        // display success message after route change completes
                        dispatch('alert/success', 'Registration successful', { root: true });
                    })
                },
                error => {
                    commit('registerFailure', error);
                    dispatch('alert/error', error, { root: true });
                }
            );
    }
};

const mutations = {
    loginRequest(state, user) {
        state.status = { loggingIn: true };
        state.user = user;
    },
    loginSuccess(state, user) {
        state.status = { loggedIn: true };
        state.user = user;
    },
    loginFailure(state) {
        state.status = {};
        state.user = null;
    },
    logout(state) {
        state.status = {};
        state.user = null;
    },
    registerRequest(state, user) {
        state.status = { registering: true };
    },
    registerSuccess(state, user) {
        state.status = {};
    },
    registerFailure(state, error) {
        state.status = {};
    }
};

export const account = {
    namespaced: true,
    state,
    actions,
    mutations
};

Vuex Alert Module

Path: /src/store/modules/alert.js

Vuex alert module is used to handle alert for state in store. It contains actions and mutations for successful or failed message alert settings, and also for clearing alarms.

In this module, each action alert only commits a mutation, so it will be possible to commit the mutation directly from the vue component.

const state = {
    type: null,
    message: null
};

const actions = {
    success({ commit }, message) {
        commit('success', message);
    },
    error({ commit }, message) {
        commit('error', message);
    },
    clear({ commit }, message) {
        commit('success', message);
    }
};

const mutations = {
    success(state, message) {
        state.type = 'alert-success';
        state.message = message;
    },
    error(state, message) {
        state.type = 'alert-danger';
        state.message = message;
    },
    clear(state) {
        state.type = null;
        state.message = null;
    }
};

export const alert = {
    namespaced: true,
    state,
    actions,
    mutations
};

Module index Path: /src/store/modules/index.js

import Vue from 'vue';
import Vuex from 'vuex';

import { alert } from './modules/alert';
import { account } from './modules/account';

Vue.use(Vuex);

export const store = new Vuex.Store({
  modules: {
    alert,
    account
  }
});

Vuex Store

Path: /src/store/index.js

import Vue from 'vue';
import Vuex from 'vuex';

import { account } from './modules/account';
import { alert } from './modules/alert';

Vue.use(Vuex);

export const store = new Vuex.Store({
  modules: {
    account, alert
  }
});

Vue App Component

Path: /src/App.vue

App component is the root component for vue, it contains html code, routes and notification alerts for the app

<template>
    <div class="jumbotron">
        <div class="container">
            <div class="row">
                <div class="col-sm-6 offset-sm-3">
                    <div v-if="alert.message" :class="`alert ${alert.type}`">{{alert.message}}</div>
                    <router-view></router-view>
                </div>
            </div>
        </div>
    </div>
</template>

<script>
import { mapState, mapActions } from 'vuex'

export default {
    name: 'app',
    computed: {
        ...mapState({
            alert: state => state.alert
        })
    },
    methods: {
        ...mapActions({
            clearAlert: 'alert/clear' 
        })
    },
    watch: {
        $route (to, from){
            this.clearAlert();
        }
    } 
};
</script>

Component directory

Vue Login Page Component

Path: /src/components/account/LoginPage.vue

Login component renders the login form with the user name and password. It also displays validation messages for invalid fields when the user tries to submit the form. If the form is valid, submit will then call the this.login({ username, password })map to the actionaccount/login

In the created () function, the action account/logout dispatched via the logout () function, will log out the user once it is logged in, and it will be redirected to the login page.

Form validation is done via the VeeValidate library

<template>
    <div>
        <h2>Login</h2>
        <form @submit.prevent="handleSubmit">
            <div class="form-group">
                <label for="username">Username</label>
                <input type="text" v-model="username" name="username" class="form-control" :class="{ 'is-invalid': submitted && !username }" />
                <div v-show="submitted && !username" class="invalid-feedback">Username is required</div>
            </div>
            <div class="form-group">
                <label htmlFor="password">Password</label>
                <input type="password" v-model="password" name="password" class="form-control" :class="{ 'is-invalid': submitted && !password }" />
                <div v-show="submitted && !password" class="invalid-feedback">Password is required</div>
            </div>
            <div class="form-group">
                <button class="btn btn-primary" :disabled="status.loggingIn">Login</button>
                <img v-show="status.loggingIn" />
                <router-link to="/register" class="btn btn-link">Register</router-link>
            </div>
        </form>
    </div>
</template>

<script>
import { mapState, mapActions } from 'vuex'

export default {
    data () {
        return {
            username: '',
            password: '',
            submitted: false
        }
    },
    computed: {
        ...mapState('account', ['status'])
    },
    created () {
        this.logout();
    },
    methods: {
        ...mapActions('account', ['login', 'logout']),
        handleSubmit (e) {
            this.submitted = true;
            const { username, password } = this;
            if (username && password) {
                this.login({ username, password })
            }
        }
    }
};
</script>

Vue Register Component

Path: /src/components/account/SignupPage.vue

The registration component will render a simple registration form with first name, last name, user name and password. It also displays validation messages for invalid fields when the user submits the form. If the form is valid, submit will call the action account/registerto dispatch data from the form.

<template>
    <div>
        <h2>Register</h2>
        <form @submit.prevent="handleSubmit">
            <div class="form-group">
                <label for="firstName">First Name</label>
                <input type="text" v-model="user.firstName" v-validate="'required'" name="firstName" class="form-control" :class="{ 'is-invalid': submitted && errors.has('firstName') }" />
                <div v-if="submitted && errors.has('firstName')" class="invalid-feedback">{{ errors.first('firstName') }}</div>
            </div>
            <div class="form-group">
                <label for="lastName">Last Name</label>
                <input type="text" v-model="user.lastName" v-validate="'required'" name="lastName" class="form-control" :class="{ 'is-invalid': submitted && errors.has('lastName') }" />
                <div v-if="submitted && errors.has('lastName')" class="invalid-feedback">{{ errors.first('lastName') }}</div>
            </div>
            <div class="form-group">
                <label for="username">Username</label>
                <input type="text" v-model="user.username" v-validate="'required'" name="username" class="form-control" :class="{ 'is-invalid': submitted && errors.has('username') }" />
                <div v-if="submitted && errors.has('username')" class="invalid-feedback">{{ errors.first('username') }}</div>
            </div>
            <div class="form-group">
                <label htmlFor="password">Password</label>
                <input type="password" v-model="user.password" v-validate="{ required: true, min: 6 }" name="password" class="form-control" :class="{ 'is-invalid': submitted && errors.has('password') }" />
                <div v-if="submitted && errors.has('password')" class="invalid-feedback">{{ errors.first('password') }}</div>
            </div>
            <div class="form-group">
                <button class="btn btn-primary" :disabled="status.registering">Register</button>
                <img v-show="status.registering" />
                <router-link to="/login" class="btn btn-link">Cancel</router-link>
            </div>
        </form>
    </div>
</template>

<script>
import { mapState, mapActions } from 'vuex'

export default {
    data () {
        return {
            user: {
                firstName: '',
                lastName: '',
                username: '',
                password: ''
            },
            submitted: false
        }
    },
    computed: {
        ...mapState('account', ['status'])
    },
    methods: {
        ...mapActions('account', ['register']),
        handleSubmit(e) {
            this.submitted = true;
            this.$validator.validate().then(valid => {
                if (valid) {
                    this.register(this.user);
                }
            });
        }
    }
};
</script>

Vue Home Page

Path /src/components/HomePage.vue

The Home Page component is the page that is redirected until the user logs in, logs out or registers.

<template>
  <div>
    <div class="hello">
      Hello
    </div>
    <p>
      <button @click="Logout">Logout</button>
    </p>
  </div>
</template>

<script>
  import { mapActions } from 'vuex'

  export default {
  methods: {
    ...mapActions({
      logout: 'account/logout'
    }),
    Logout () {
      this.logout();
    }
  }
}
</script>

<style scoped>
h3 {
  margin: 40px 0 0;
}
ul {
  list-style-type: none;
  padding: 0;
}
li {
  display: inline-block;
  margin: 0 10px;
}
a {
  color: #42b983;
}
</style>

Vue Main Index HTML

Path: /src/index.html

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html lang="en">
<head>
    <meta charset="UTF-8">
    <title>Vue + Vuex - User Registration and Login Example & Tutorial</title>
    <link href="//netdna.bootstrapcdn.com/bootstrap/4.1.1/css/bootstrap.min.css" rel="stylesheet" />
    <style>
        a { cursor: pointer; }
    </style>
</head>
<body>
    <div id="app"></div>
</body>
</html>

Vue App Index

Path: /src/index.js

import Vue from 'vue';
import VeeValidate from 'vee-validate';

import { store } from './store';
import { router } from './helpers';
import App from './App.vue';

Vue.use(VeeValidate);

new Vue({
    el: '#app',
    router,
    store,
    render: h => h(App)
});

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JWT authentication with VueJS and Vuex

How To Set Up Two-Factor Authentication in cPanel

What is 2FA
Two-Factor Authentication (or 2FA as it often referred to) is an extra layer of security that is used to provide users an additional level of protection when securing access to an account.
Employing a 2FA mechanism is a vast improvement in security over the Singe-Factor Authentication method of simply employing a username and password. Using this method, accounts that have 2FA enabled, require the user to enter a one-time passcode that is generated by an external application. The 2FA passcode (usually a six-digit number) is required to be input into the passcode field before access is granted. The 2FA input is usually required directly after the username and password are entered by the client.

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Angular 9 JWT Login Authentication Example - loizenai.com

Angular 9 JWT Login Authentication Example

Tutorial: Angular 9 Login Authentication Example – Angular 9 + SpringBoot + MySQL/PostgreSQL JWT token Authentication
JWT Role Based Authorization with Spring Boot and Angular 9 (Spring Boot Login Example)

JSON Web Token (JWT) is an open standard (RFC 7519) that defines a compact and self-contained way for securely transmitting information between parties as a JSON object. So in tutorial ‘JWT Role Based Authorization with Spring Boot and Angular 9 (Spring Boot Login Example)’, I guide you very clearly how to implement full stack example to demonstrade an jwt token based authentication flow from frontend Angular 9 to backend: SpringBoot and MySQL.

– I give you an Epic of the application, a fullstack excutive flow from frontend – Angular 9 to backend – SpringBoot with overall architecture diagram.
– I give you an architecture diagram of SpringBoot security backend.
– I give you a working flow diagram of Angular 9 JWT Application.
– I guide you step by step how to develop a Backend SpringBoot secured RestAPIs with JWT token.
– I guide you step by step how to develop an Angular 9 JWT Token Authentication application.
– Finally, I do an integrative testing from Angular 9 JWT Authentication application to SpringBoot Backend Security RestAPIs.

Angular Spring Boot JWT Authentication example

We will build an application, from frontend (Angular) to backend (Spring Boot), which allows users to register, login account. This application is secured with JWT (JSON Web Token) authentication and Spring Security. Then, depending on the role of current User (user, pm or admin), this system accepts what he can access:

Angular-9-Login-Form

Angular 9 Register Form

Angular 9 Home Page of a User with USER_ROLE

Angular 9 Content Page of a User with USER_ROLE

The diagram below show how our system handles User Registration and User Login processes:

Angular 9 Spring Boot Security Jwt Token Authentication Work Process Diagram

SPRING BOOT BACK-END WITH SPRING SECURITY

This is diagram for SpringBoot Token based authentication Security/JWT classes that are separated into 3 layers:
– HTTP
– Spring Security
– REST API

Spring Boot Security Jwt Token Authentication Architecture Diagram Back End Server

– SecurityContextHolder provides access to the SecurityContext.
– SecurityContext holds the Authentication and possibly request-specific security information.
– Authentication represents the principal which includes GrantedAuthority that reflects the application-wide permissions granted to a principal.
– UserDetails contains necessary information to build an Authentication object from DAOs or other source of security data.
– UserDetailsService helps to create a UserDetails from a String-based username and is usually used by AuthenticationProvider.
– JwtAuthTokenFilter (extends OncePerRequestFilter) pre-processes HTTP request, from Token, create Authentication and populate it to SecurityContext.
– JwtProvider validates, parses token String or generates token String from UserDetails.
– UsernamePasswordAuthenticationToken gets username/password from login Request and combines into an instance of Authentication interface.
– AuthenticationManager uses DaoAuthenticationProvider (with help of UserDetailsService & PasswordEncoder) to validate instance of UsernamePasswordAuthenticationToken, then returns a fully populated Authentication instance on successful authentication.
– SecurityContext is established by calling SecurityContextHolder.getContext().setAuthentication(…​) with returned authentication object above.
– AuthenticationEntryPoint handles AuthenticationException.
– Access to Restful API is protected by HTTPSecurity and authorized with Method Security Expressions.

ANGULAR FRONT-END WITH INTERCEPTOR

In the tutorial, “Angular 9 + Spring Boot JWT Token Based Authentication Example”, we need the Angular HTTP Interceptor to add JWT Token Based for Security authentication:

Angular 9 Jwt Token Workflow Diagram

– app.component is the parent component that contains routerLink and router-outlet for routing. It also has an authority variable as the condition for displaying items on navigation bar.
– user.component, pm.component, admin.component correspond to Angular Components for User Board, PM Board, Admin Board. Each Board uses user.service to access authority data.
– register.component contains User Registration form, submission of the form will call auth.service.
– login.component contains User Login form, submission of the form will call auth.service and token-storage.service.

– user.service gets access to authority data from Server using Angular HttpClient ($http service).
– auth.service handles authentication and signup actions with Server using Angular HttpClient ($http service).
– every HTTP request by $http service will be inspected and transformed before being sent to the Server by auth-interceptor (implements HttpInterceptor).
– auth-interceptor check and get Token from token-storage.service to add the Token to Authorization Header of the HTTP Requests.

– token-storage.service manages Token inside Browser’s sessionStorage.

Video Guide – Angular SpringBoot JWT Authentication

https://youtu.be/7ZfInOvFsz0

Sourcecode

Tutorial Link

Angular 9 JWT Login Authentication Example

Related post

  1. Angular CRUD Application with SpringBoot and MySQL/PostgreSQL RestAPIs
  2. Build SpringBoot CRUD Application – FullStack: Frontend (Bootstrap and Ajax) to Backend (SpringBoot and MySQL/PostgreSQL database)
  3. Angular Nodejs Fullstack CRUD Application with MySQL/PostgreSQL

#angular #jwt #authentication #token #jwt-authentication #example

React Node Jwt Authentication without Redux - using LocalStorage and Axios

https://loizenai.com/react-node-jwt-authentication/

React Node Jwt Authentication without Redux

Tutorial: React Node Jwt Authentication (without Redux) – using LocalStorage and Axios (plus interceptor) in React application and Express + Sequelize + MySQL/PostgreSQL in Nodejs backend solution.

JSON Web Token (JWT) is an open standard (RFC 7519) that defines a compact and self-contained way for securely transmitting information between parties as a JSON object. And “How to build Reactjs Nodejs Jwt Token Based Authentication Example?” is one of the most common questions for SpringBoot Java development world. So in the tutorial, I introduce how to implement an application “Reactjs JWT SpringBoot token Authentication Example” with details step by step and 100% running sourcecode.

– I give you an Epic of the application, a fullstack excutive flow from frontend (Reactjs) to backend (Nodejs/Express) to database (MySQL/PostgreSQL) with overall architecture diagram.
– I give you a layer diagram of Reactjs Jwt Application with LocalStorage and Axios (plus Interceptor)
– I guide you detail-steps how to implement a security Jwt Token Nodejs backend.
– I guide you step by step how to develop a Reactjs Jwt Authentication application.
– Finally, I do an integrative testing from Reactjs Jwt Authentication application to jwt Nodejs Security RestAPIs.

Overall Jwt Login System Architecture Diagram

Overall Jwt Login System Architecture Diagram

For the Reactjs JWT Authentication tutorial, we have 2 projects:
– Backend project Nodejs/Express provides secured RestAPIs with JWT token.
– Reactjs project will request RestAPIs from Nodejs with the Jwt Token Authentication implementation.

JWT Authentication Sequence Diagram

The diagram below show how our system handles User Registration and User Login processes:

Reactjs Node Jwt Authentication Working Process Diagram

  1. User Registration Phase:
    – User uses a React.js register form to post user’s info (name, username, email, role, password) to Backend API /api/auth/signup.
    – Backend will check the existing users in database and save user’s signup info to database. Finally, It will return a message (successfully or fail) to

  2. User Login Phase:
    – User posts user/password to signin to Backend RestAPI /api/auth/signin.
    – Backend will check the username/password, if it is right, Backend will create and JWT string with secret then return it to Reactjs client.

After signin, user can request secured resources from backend server by adding the JWT token in Authorization Header. For each request, backend will check the JWT signature and then returns back the resources based on user’s registered authorities.

Reactjs JWT Authentication Diagram Overview

Reactjs JWT Authentication Diagram Overview

Reactjs JWT Authentication would be built with 5 main kind blocks:

Reactjs Router is a standard library for routing in React. It enables the navigation among views of various components in a React Application, allows changing the browser URL, and keeps the UI in sync with the URL.
Reactjs Components let you split the UI into independent, reusable pieces, and think about each piece in isolation.
Reactjs Service is a bridge between Reactjs Component and Backend Server, it is used to do technical logic with Backend Server (using Ajax Engine to fetch data from Backend, or using Local Storage to save user login data) and returned a response data to React.js Components
Local Storage allow to save key/value pairs in a web browser. It is a place to save the login user’s info.
Axios – (an Ajax Engine) is a promise-based HTTP client for the browser and Node. js. Axios makes it easy to send asynchronous HTTP requests to REST endpoints and perform CRUD operations.

Jwt Nodejs Token Security RestAPIs Diagram Overview

Jwt Nodejs Token Security RestAPIs Diagram Overview

HTTP request that matches route will be accepted by CORS Middleware before coming to Security layer.

Security layer includes:
– JWT Authentication Middleware: verify SignUp, verify token
– Authorization Middleware: check User’s roles

Main Business Logic Processing interacts with database via Sequelize and send HTTP response (token, user information, data based on roles…) to client.

Project Goal

We create a Reactjs JWT Authentication project as below:

Project Structure

It includes 8 components and 2 services and a router in app.js file.

– Home page:

Home page

– User Register page:

User Register page

– Login Page:

Login Page

– Profile Page:

Profile Page

– Use Page:

Use Page

– Project Manager Page:

Project Manager Page

– Reactjs Admin page:

Reactjs Admin page

Related post

#reactjs #nodejs #jwt #authentication #jwt-authentication

Jam  Dana

Jam Dana

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Coding JWT Authentication with Vue, Vuex and Express

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