Category: oauth

Authentication with Angular and Auth0

This article was originally published on the Auth0.com blog, and is republished here with permission. In this tutorial, we’re going to build an Angular application and add login functionality using token-based authentication with Auth0. You can check out the completed code example from our GitHub repo. The Angular Ec...

Building a Twitter Client with NodeJS and Angular

In this tutorial, we’re going to look at how to build a basic Twitter client with NodeJS, and an Angular application to display your home timeline of tweets. This is a rapid tour with things to consider while setting up your own Twitter client and Angular application. First, we’re going to build a NodeJS server, wh...

Taming the Snoo: Playing with the Reddit API

Reddit is a social networking, entertainment, and news website where the content is almost exclusively submitted by users. According to this report, in February 2016 Reddit had 36 million user accounts, 231 million unique monthly visits, and 11.464 active communities. A recent study also showed that 80% of Reddit users...

Calendar as a Service in PHP? Easy, with Google Calendar API!

In this article, you’ll learn how to work with the Google Calendar API in PHP. You’ll do it by building a calendar app that allows users to add new calendars, add events, and sync calendars to Google Calendar. If you want to follow along, I recommend you to set up Homestead so you can easily get an environm...

Build Your Own Dropbox Client with the Dropbox API

There are lots of file hosting solutions out there, but few things compare to Dropbox because of its simplicity, auto-sync feature, cross-platform support and other cool features. As a PHP developer you can even take advantage of their API in order to create apps that use its full capabilities. In this article, you&#...

Remote Control WordPress at Scale

This is the third and final article in a series on “remote control WordPress”. That’s my nickname for this strategy of managing network settings on one “control” install, and then pulling those values into all your client installs. The advantage is that it saves staff members from having t...

OAuth Fun with OAuth1

This is the second article in a three-part series about using the WP API to achieve something I’m calling “Remote Control WordPress”, a lifestyle where you’d manage network settings on a “control” install, and have other “client” installs pull their settings from the cont...

The WP REST API for Remote Control WordPress

At my day job, we have about 1,000 sites spread across 30 WordPress multisite installs. The installs all run many of the same plugins and settings, especially at the network level. This causes a lot of wasted time for our staff: They have to manually repeat the same settings across 30 installs. Because of this, we̵...