Single Sign On server, OAuth2, Openid Connect, multiple factor authentication with, HOTP/TOTP, FIDO2, TLS Certificates, etc. extensible via plugins
Single-Sign-On (SSO) server with multiple factor authentication.
Authentication process supported:
Allows users authentication via multiple factors:
Users and clients can be stored and managed from various backends:
New users can register a new account with the possibility to confirm their e-mail address or not. During the registration process, the new user may be expected to register their passwords, as well as other authentication factors:
Existing users can update their e-mail by sending a confirmation link to the new e-mail.
Existing users can reset their credentials if their password or authentication schemes are lost or unavailable. Credentials can be reset by different factors:
See the register/update e-mail/reset credentials documentation for more information on the registration, update e-mail or reset credentials features.
Based on a plugin architecture to make it easier to add or update storage backends, authentication schemes or process.
Allows passwordless authentication.
Adding new authentication schemes or backend storage for users and clients is possible via the plugin architecture.
The backend API server is fully written in C and uses a small amount of resources.
Its plugin architecture makes it easy to add new modules or plugins, or modify existing ones with less risks to have unmaintainable code.
The full installation documentation is available in the Install documentation.
A docker image is available for tests on localhost, run the following command:
$ docker run --rm -it -p 4593:4593 babelouest/glewlwyd:latest
And open the address http://localhost:4593/ on your browser.
This Docker image can be used for tests or for real use by changing the configuration files. More information in the install documentation.
The Getting started documentation will help administrators configure Glewlwyd's modules and authentication schemes.
The user documentation will help Glewlwyd's users manage their profile and log in to Glewlwyd.
The full core REST API documentation is available in the API documentation
You can update the existing plugins or add new ones depending on your needs, check out the documentation available for each type of plugin:
Go to the Screenshots folder to get a visual idea of Glewlwyd.
You can visit the IRC channel #glewlwyd on the Freenode network.
Source Code: https://github.com/babelouest/glewlwyd
Article covers: How native is react native?, React Native vs (Ionic, Cordova), Similarities and difference between React Native and Native App Development.
I have been using React JS in my projects for quite some time now and am used to managing routing in my app using the react-router package. I have always been keen on having as little dependencies in my apps as possible, so, I always felt perturbed by the use of this particular package in simpler apps which did not have complex routes.
In this post, I will share my own point of view about React Hooks, and as the title of this post implies, I am not a big fan.
One of the core ideas in functional programming is composition: building larger things from smaller things. The canonical example of this idea should be familiar with legos.