[Docs] [txt|pdf] [draft-hammer-oauth] [Diff1] [Diff2] [Errata] Obsoleted by: 6749 INFORMATIONAL Errata Exist Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) E. Hammer-Lahav, Ed. Request for Comments: 5849 April 2010 Category: Informational ISSN: 2070-1721 Abstract OAuth provides a method for clients to access server resources on behalf of a resource owner (such as a different client or an end- user). RFC 5849 - The OAuth 1.0 Protocol
Gmail Contextual Gadget SSO - Google Apps gadgets API
This document describes what Gmail contextual gadgets are, how to write them, how to install them, and how to diagnose and fix some common issues. Gmail contextual gadgets can be listed for sale in the Google Apps Marketplace or used within in-house applications installed through the Google Apps console. Prerequisites Gmail Contextual Gadgets Developer's Guide - Gmail APIs and Tools - Google Code
Abstract This specification extends the OAuth signature to include integrity checks on HTTP request bodies with content types other than application/x-www-form-urlencoded. Table of Contents 1. Final: OAuth Request Body Hash
Authentication Best Practices - Google Apps Marketplace - Google Code Note: There's a new Google Apps Marketplace experience! Beginning November 19, 2013, new listings may only be created using the new version: existing developers may need to create a new Chrome Web Store account to publish new listings. Refer to the new documentation for more information.
s Internet Identity Research
Choosing an Auth Mechanism - Authentication and Authorization for Google APIs - Google Code
Beginner’s Guide to OAuth – Part IV: Signing Requests
Posted by Simple Code | Filed under Gmail Contextual Gadget, Google, Signed request, OpenSocial Gadget, App Engine This first post is to share some experience we acquired building our Google Apps Profile Gmail Gadget. A good pratice when you build a Gmail contextual Gadget that communicates with a backend is to secure this communication. Set up a secure communication between a Gmail contextual Gadget and a Google App engine backend - the Simple Code's blog
Working with Remote Content - Gadgets API - Google Code This document describes how to fetch and manipulate remote textual (typically HTML), XML, and JSON data using the makeRequest() function. The makeRequest() function is just one technique for fetching remote data. For an overview of the different approaches you can use, see the Remote Data Requests Developers Guide.
The first section in this document describes how to migrate your code from OAuth 1.0 to OAuth 2.0. OAuth 1.0 API Reference - Authentication and Authorization for Google APIs - Google Code
Warning: Most newer Google APIs are not Google Data APIs. Authentication and Authorization in the Google Data Protocol - Google Data Protocol - Google Code
DJ’s Weblog » Blog Archive » Getting started with Gmail Contextual Gadgets Gmail contextual gadgets were announced by Google a few months back and were made available to developers in May this year, just before making a strong appearance at Google IO. Expanding upon the concept of an earlier contextual project called Dashboard, Gmail contextual gadgets give a clear message that email, as a universal information carrier and workflow pipeline, is not only here to stay, but is being given a new lease of life as it plays a foundational role in Google’s enterprise scale application platform strategy. A Gmail contextual gadget enhances email messages by providing information or functionality that is relevant to the context of that email … right inside the email itself.
manifests at master from qmacro/qmacro-contextual - GitHub
Most webmasters are familiar with HTML tags on their pages. Usually, HTML tags tell the browser how to display the information included in the tag. For example, <h1>Avatar</h1> tells the browser to display the text string "Avatar" in a heading 1 format.
DPI Dots Per Inch For Printing - SitePoint Forums
The Megapixel Myth The Megapixel Myth © 2008 KenRockwell.com. All rights reserved. See me interviewed on KCBS TV2, Los Angeles, about this (click the "video" link to see and hear the segment.) Also in Italian, Russian and Serbian. Resolution Comparisons among 6, 8 and 10 MP DSLRs. Introduction