This tutorial shows how to use Spring Session + Redis to distribute your session in a Spring Boot-powered JHipster app.
Spring Boot and Spring Security have delighted developers with their APIs for quite some time now. Spring Security has done an excellent job of implementing OAuth and OpenID Connect (OIDC) standards for the last few years.
If you’re using Spring Security’s default authorization code flow with OIDC, it’ll establish a session on the server and serve up old fashion session cookies. If you want to scale your services, you’ll need to share session information. This tutorial shows you how to configure a Spring Boot application to store sessions in Redis with Spring Session, so the session can be shared among multiple gateway nodes and is preserved when a node failure happens.
#spring-boot #redis #programming #developer
Everything around us has become smart, like smart infrastructures, smart cities, autonomous vehicles, to name a few. The innovation of smart devices makes it possible to achieve these heights in science and technology. But, data is vulnerable, there is a risk of attack by cybercriminals. To get started, let’s know about IoT devices.
The Internet Of Things(IoT) is a system that interrelates computer devices like sensors, software, and actuators, digital machines, etc. They are linked together with particular objects that work through the internet and transfer data over devices without humans interference.
Famous examples are Amazon Alexa, Apple SIRI, Interconnected baby monitors, video doorbells, and smart thermostats.
When technologies grow and evolve, risks are also on the high stakes. Ransomware attacks are on the continuous increase; securing data has become the top priority.
When you think your smart home won’t fudge a thing against cybercriminals, you should also know that they are vulnerable. When cybercriminals access our smart voice speakers like Amazon Alexa or Apple Siri, it becomes easy for them to steal your data.
Cybersecurity report 2020 says popular hacking forums expose 770 million email addresses and 21 million unique passwords, 620 million accounts have been compromised from 16 hacked websites.
The attacks are likely to increase every year. To help you secure your data of IoT devices, here are some best tips you can implement.
Your router has the default name of make and model. When we stick with the manufacturer name, attackers can quickly identify our make and model. So give the router name different from your addresses, without giving away personal information.
If your devices are connected to the internet, these connections are vulnerable to cyber attacks when your devices don’t have the proper security. Almost every web interface is equipped with multiple devices, so it’s hard to track the device. But, it’s crucial to stay aware of them.
When we use the default usernames and passwords, it is attackable. Because the cybercriminals possibly know the default passwords come with IoT devices. So use strong passwords to access our IoT devices.
Use strong or unique passwords that are easily assumed, such as ‘123456’ or ‘password1234’ to protect your accounts. Give strong and complex passwords formed by combinations of alphabets, numeric, and not easily bypassed symbols.
Also, change passwords for multiple accounts and change them regularly to avoid attacks. We can also set several attempts to wrong passwords to set locking the account to safeguard from the hackers.
Are you try to keep an eye on your IoT devices through your mobile devices in different locations. I recommend you not to use the public WI-FI network to access them. Because they are easily accessible through for everyone, you are still in a hurry to access, use VPN that gives them protection against cyber-attacks, giving them privacy and security features, for example, using Express VPN.
There are software and firewalls like intrusion detection system/intrusion prevention system in the market. This will be useful to screen and analyze the wire traffic of a network. You can identify the security weakness by the firewall scanners within the network structure. Use these firewalls to get rid of unwanted security issues and vulnerabilities.
Every smart device comes with the insecure default settings, and sometimes we are not able to change these default settings configurations. These conditions need to be assessed and need to reconfigure the default settings.
Nowadays, every smart app offers authentication to secure the accounts. There are many types of authentication methods like single-factor authentication, two-step authentication, and multi-factor authentication. Use any one of these to send a one time password (OTP) to verify the user who logs in the smart device to keep our accounts from falling into the wrong hands.
Every smart device manufacturer releases updates to fix bugs in their software. These security patches help us to improve our protection of the device. Also, update the software on the smartphone, which we are used to monitoring the IoT devices to avoid vulnerabilities.
When we connect the smart home to the smartphone and control them via smartphone, you need to keep them safe. If you miss the phone almost, every personal information is at risk to the cybercriminals. But sometimes it happens by accident, makes sure that you can clear all the data remotely.
However, securing smart devices is essential in the world of data. There are still cybercriminals bypassing the securities. So make sure to do the safety measures to avoid our accounts falling out into the wrong hands. I hope these steps will help you all to secure your IoT devices.
If you have any, feel free to share them in the comments! I’d love to know them.
Are you looking for more? Subscribe to weekly newsletters that can help your stay updated IoT application developments.
#iot #enterprise iot security #how iot can be used to enhance security #how to improve iot security #how to protect iot devices from hackers #how to secure iot devices #iot security #iot security devices #iot security offerings #iot security technologies iot security plus #iot vulnerable devices #risk based iot security program
In this article, we will take a bird’s eye view of Spring Security to understand what it is used for and what it has to offer us. Anything on the web is a potential victim of an attack. Unfortunately, securing a web application and implementing features like authorization and authentication are no walk in the park in a world where even the richest, most innovative technology companies get hacked. So when our boss gives us a task to secure the application, should we sit and wait, scared, not knowing what to do? Of course not.
Whether or not you are going to use Auth0 to secure your Spring app, you will need to know the basics of Spring Security to secure your application rapidly, and this makes it a must-know framework for any Spring developer. The thing with Spring Security is: It is difficult. Not because it is poorly designed or could be easier to use, but because of the complexity of its domain: Application security. Complex problems require technically sophisticated solutions, and security is one of them.
If you have ever taken a glance at a Spring Security-related documentation or tutorial, you might be scared of how complicated it looks. I mean, take a look at this picture from Wikipedia:
It is very natural to feel overwhelmed, especially if you are also new to Spring. Spring Security is a huge framework, but once you get the basics down, you can easily get the task of securing your app done by integrating it with an IDaaS service like Auth0 without the hassle of implementing everything yourself.
#spring security overview #spring #spring security #security
In this post, we will understand how a Spring Security concurrent session control works and how to customize it for a clustered environment.
Spring security provides a mechanism to control and limit the maximum number of single-user open sessions. This mechanism prevents users from exceeding the number of allowed simultaneous connections. For example, Netflix limits the number of screens you can watch at the same time according to your subscription plan.
In part 1, we will understand how this mechanism works, how to use it, and being aware of the default spring security implementation limitations. In part 2, we will see how to overcome those limitations in a clustered environment.
#java #spring boot #application security #session management #spring secruity #authenticaion #session clustering
Our Redis™ customers who have Lua scripts deployed often report this error – “BUSY Redis is busy running a script. You can only call SCRIPT KILL or SHUTDOWN NOSAVE”. In this post, we will explain the Redis transactional property of scripts, what this error is about, and why we must be extra careful about it on Sentinel-managed systems that can failover.
Redis “transactions” aren’t really transactions as understood conventionally – in case of errors, there is no rollback of writes made by the script.
“Atomicity” of Redis scripts is guaranteed in the following manner:
It is highly recommended that the script complete within a time limit. Redis enforces this in a weak manner with the ‘lua-time-limit’ value. This is the maximum allowed time (in ms) that the script is allowed to run. The default value is 5 seconds. This is a really long time for CPU-bound activity (scripts have limited access and can’t run commands that access the disk).
However, the script is not killed when it executes beyond this time. Redis starts accepting client commands again, but responds to them with a BUSY error.
If you must kill the script at this point, there are two options available:
It is usually better to just wait for the script to complete its operation. The complete information on methods to kill the script execution and related behavior are available in the documentation.
#cloud #database #developer #high availability #howto #redis #scalegrid #lua-time-limit #redis diagram #redis master #redis scripts #redis sentinel #redis servers #redis transactions #sentinel-managed #server failures
In this tutorial, I will show you how to build a full stack Angular 12 + Spring Boot JWT Authentication example. The back-end server uses Spring Boot with Spring Security for JWT Authentication & Role based Authorization, Spring Data JPA for interacting with database. The front-end will be built using Angular 12 with HttpInterceptor & Form validation.
#angular #full stack #spring #angular #angular 12 #authentication #authorization #jwt #login #registration #security #spring boot #spring security #token based authentication