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List; import org.springframework.beans.factory.annotation. Autowired; import org.springframework.security.crypto.password. Password Encoder; import org.springframework.stereotype. Service; import org.springframework.transaction.annotation. You may ask: but what about directly typing the url in browser-bar?

Open browser and browse at MVCHibernate With Spring Security Example/ Login with User Sam & password abc125, check Remember Me as well. An entry should be made in persistent_logins table.

It’s generated using below mentioned : For those of us, who prefer to deploy and run from within eclipse, and might be facing difficulties setting Eclipse with tomcat, the detailed step-by-step solution can be found at : How to setup tomcat with Eclipse.

This post demonstrates a complete application with complete code.

In order to manage the size of the post, i have skipped the textual descriptions of some basic stuff.

*/ @Component public class Role To User Profile Converter implements Converter Since we are using JSR validators in our application to validate user input, we have configured the messages to be shown to user in case of validation failures.

User Profile; import com.websystique.springmvc.service. User Profile Service; /** * A converter class used in views to map id's to actual user Profile objects.

Persistent Token Repository; @Configuration @Enable Web Security public class Security Configuration extends Web Security Configurer Adapter .

We could have opted for Jdbc Token Repository Impl [this post demonstrates the Remember Me with Jdbc Token Repository Impl], but since we are using Hibernate in our application, why not create a custom implementation using Hibernate instead of using JDBC?

Binding Result; import org.springframework.validation.

Session Attributes; import com.websystique.springmvc.model.

/*All User's gets stored in APP_USER table*/ create table APP_USER ( id BIGINT NOT NULL AUTO_INCREMENT, sso_id VARCHAR(30) NOT NULL, password VARCHAR(100) NOT NULL, first_name VARCHAR(30) NOT NULL, last_name VARCHAR(30) NOT NULL, email VARCHAR(30) NOT NULL, PRIMARY KEY (id), UNIQUE (sso_id) ); /* USER_PROFILE table contains all possible roles */ create table USER_PROFILE( id BIGINT NOT NULL AUTO_INCREMENT, type VARCHAR(30) NOT NULL, PRIMARY KEY (id), UNIQUE (type) ); /* JOIN TABLE for MANY-TO-MANY relationship*/ CREATE TABLE APP_USER_USER_PROFILE ( user_id BIGINT NOT NULL, user_profile_id BIGINT NOT NULL, PRIMARY KEY (user_id, user_profile_id), CONSTRAINT FK_APP_USER FOREIGN KEY (user_id) REFERENCES APP_USER (id), CONSTRAINT FK_USER_PROFILE FOREIGN KEY (user_profile_id) REFERENCES USER_PROFILE (id) ); /* Populate USER_PROFILE Table */ INSERT INTO USER_PROFILE(type) VALUES ('USER'); INSERT INTO USER_PROFILE(type) VALUES ('ADMIN'); INSERT INTO USER_PROFILE(type) VALUES ('DBA'); /* Populate one Admin User which will further create other users for the application using GUI */ INSERT INTO APP_USER(sso_id, password, first_name, last_name, email) VALUES ('sam','aeq IF5s/ew Jw HK1p8lql FOEm2QIA0S8g6./Lok.p Qxqcxa BZYCh Rm', 'Sam','Smith','[email protected]'); /* Populate JOIN Table */ INSERT INTO APP_USER_USER_PROFILE (user_id, user_profile_id) SELECT user.id, FROM app_user user, user_profile profile where user.sso_id='sam' and profile.type='ADMIN'; /* Create persistent_logins Table used to store rememberme related stuff*/ CREATE TABLE persistent_logins ( username VARCHAR(64) NOT NULL, series VARCHAR(64) NOT NULL, token VARCHAR(64) NOT NULL, last_used TIMESTAMP NOT NULL, PRIMARY KEY (series) ); Note that we have inserted one user manually(we do need one Admin user to actually login and create further users for application). Notice the password which is encrypted form of password ‘abc125′.

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