A personal access token contains your security credentials for Azure DevOps. A PAT identifies you, your accessible organizations, and scopes of access. As such, they're as critical as passwords, so you should treat them the same way.
You may be restricted from creating full-scoped PATs. If so, your Azure DevOps Administrator in Azure AD has enabled a policy which limits you to a specific custom defined set of scopes. For more information, see Manage PATs with policies/Restrict creation of full-scoped PATs.For a custom defined PAT, the required scope for accessing the Component Governance API, vso.governance, isn't selectable in the UI.
If you believe that a PAT exists in error, we suggest you revoke the PAT. Then, change your password. As an Azure AD user, check with your administrator to see if your organization was used from an unknown source or location. See also the FAQ about accidentally checking in a PAT to a public GitHub repository.
A: Azure DevOps scans for PATs checked into public repositories on GitHub. When we find a leaked token, we immediately send a detailed email notification to the token owner and log an event to your Azure DevOps organization's audit log. We encourage affected users to mitigate immediately by rotating or revoking the leaked PAT.
A: No. Azure Artifacts does not support passing a personal access token as an ApiKey. When using a local development environment, we recommended to install the Azure Artifacts Credential Provider to authenticate with Azure Artifacts. See the following examples for more details: dotnet, NuGet.exe.If you want to publish your packages using Azure Pipelines, use the NuGet Authenticate task to authenticate with your feed example.
Besides having the "app domains" in two different locations without much information (3 if you add a "web" platform), you also need to go to app products / facebook login / settings and add your redirect URL under Valid OAuth Redirect URIs
In the App domain section, you are writing your app domain but you also need to add your login domain i.e. the name of html page where you ask user to login. In my case, I was testing it on localhost and the login route was localhost/login, If I only put in App domain section, I get this error. But after adding , the error was fixed. and also the App settings has changed in newer version of SDK, in which there is no option for OAuth redirect route. You've to assign the redirect route directly from server side, after successfully getting OAuth token.
It is possible that if you have multiple virtual hosts on your local server, some other virtual host overrides "www.your_domain.dev". So please check that. Apache will pick the FIRST definition of domain (or ports, or something in these terms - I'm no expert on this, but learned by mistakes).An easy quick fix for this virtual host overriding is to put "www.your_domain.dev virtual host definition on the very top of the file "httpd-vhosts.conf".
A: If you're getting notifications, but not an alert, even with your ringer on, you should check your app settings. Make sure the app is turned on to use sound or to vibrate for notifications. If you don't get notifications at all, you should check the following conditions:
Can you get notifications from other apps? If not, it could be a problem with the network connections on your phone, or the notifications channel from Android or Apple. You can try to resolve your network connections through your phone settings. You might need to talk to your service provider to help with the Android or Apple notifications channel.
Read the contents of your storage. This permission is only used when you report a technical problem through the app settings. Some information from your storage is collected to diagnose the issue.
Cloud and network security: Your passwords on the cloud are encrypted and decrypted only when they reach your device. Passwords are synced over an SSL-protected HTTPS connection, which helps prevent an attacker from eavesdropping on sensitive data when it is being synced. We also ensure we check the sanity of data being synced over network using cryptographic hashed functions (specifically, hash-based message authentication code).
When you use a Google API Client Library to handle your application's OAuth 2.0 flow, the client library performs many actions that the application would otherwise need to handle on its own. For example, it determines when the application can use or refresh stored access tokens as well as when the application must reacquire consent. The client library also generates correct redirect URLs and helps to implement redirect handlers that exchange authorization codes for access tokens.
That object uses information from your client_secret.json file to identify your application. (See creating authorization credentials for more about that file.) The object also identifies the scopes that your application is requesting permission to access and the URL to your application's auth endpoint, which will handle the response from Google's OAuth 2.0 server. Finally, the code sets the optional access_type and include_granted_scopes parameters.
Set the value to offline if your application needs to refresh access tokens when the user is not present at the browser. This is the method of refreshing access tokens described later in this document. This value instructs the Google authorization server to return a refresh token and an access token the first time that your application exchanges an authorization code for tokens.
The code constructs a Flow object, which identifies your application using information from the client_secret.json file that you downloaded after creating authorization credentials. That object also identifies the scopes that your application is requesting permission to access and the URL to your application's auth endpoint, which will handle the response from Google's OAuth 2.0 server. Finally, the code sets the optional access_type and include_granted_scopes parameters.
Use the client_secrets.json file that you created to configure a client object in your application. When you configure a client object, you specify the scopes your application needs to access, along with the URL to your application's auth endpoint, which will handle the response from the OAuth 2.0 server.
That object uses information from your client_secret.json file to identify your application. To ask for permissions from a user to retrieve an access token, you redirect them to a consent page. To create a consent page URL:
Google's OAuth 2.0 server authenticates the user and obtains consent from the user for your application to access the requested scopes. The response is sent back to your application using the redirect URL you specified.
On your callback page, use the google-auth library to verify the authorization server response. Then, use the flow.fetch_token method to exchange the authorization code in that response for an access token:
Google responds to this request by returning a JSON object that contains a short-lived access token and a refresh token. Note that the refresh token is only returned if your application set the access_type parameter to offline in the initial request to Google's authorization server.
After obtaining an access token, your application can use that token to authorize API requests on behalf of a given user account or service account. Use the user-specific authorization credentials to build a service object for the API that you want to call, and then use that object to make authorized API requests.
After your application obtains an access token, you can use the token to make calls to a Google API on behalf of a given user account if the scope(s) of access required by the API have been granted. To do this, include the access token in a request to the API by including either an access_token query parameter or an Authorization HTTP header Bearer value. When possible, the HTTP header is preferable, because query strings tend to be visible in server logs. In most cases you can use a client library to set up your calls to Google APIs (for example, when calling the YouTube Data API).
A call to the youtube.channels endpoint (the YouTube Data API) using the Authorization: Bearer HTTP header might look like the following. Note that you need to specify your own access token:GET /youtube/v3/channels?part=snippet&mine=true HTTP/1.1Host: www.googleapis.comAuthorization: Bearer access_tokenHere is a call to the same API for the authenticated user using the access_token query string parameter:
In the OAuth 2.0 protocol, your app requests authorization to access resources, which are identified by scopes. It is considered a best user-experience practice to request authorization for resources at the time you need them. To enable that practice, Google's authorization server supports incremental authorization. This feature lets you request scopes as they are needed and, if the user grants permission for the new scope, returns an authorization code that may be exchanged for a token containing all scopes the user has granted the project.
To implement incremental authorization, you complete the normal flow for requesting an access token but make sure that the authorization request includes previously granted scopes. This approach allows your app to avoid having to manage multiple access tokens. 2b1af7f3a8