Latest 0.1.0
Homepage https://github.com/SciApps/HCKeychainManager
License MIT
Platforms osx , ios , tvos , watchos , requires ARC
Frameworks Security
Authors

A utility for storing property list objects securely

HCKeychainManager is an Objective-C class which enables developers to seamlessly use the iOS Keychain in their projects for storing strings, binary data or structured information, as long as it is serializable as a property list.

Usage

Use case #1

This dynamic, not statically type-safe but more convenient way uses modern Objective-C subscripting syntax using string keys. The class implements + objectForKeyedSubscript: and +setObject:forKeyedSubscript:, so you can use it as if it was a dictionary. For example:

HCKeychainManager.self[@"foo"] = @"bar";
HCKeychainManager.self[@"qux"] = @1337;
HCKeychainManager.self[@"lol"] = @[ @"arrays", @"work", @"too" ];

NSLog(@"%@", HCKeychainManager.self[@"lol"]);

Use case #2

This statically type-safe approach requires you to add properties to the class. This is accomplished in three steps:

  1. Add the @property declarations to the @interface. There is a #warning and three example comments in the header file that guide you. The properties should be marked (nonatomic, copy, nullable, class).
  2. For each property, add a corresponding @dynamic directive in the @implementation part of the class. Again, there are commented examples and a #warning in the appropriate place. This tells the compiler that the implementation of these properties will be provided at runtime.
  3. For each property, add the property name(s) as an NSString to the propertyNames array within the + initialize method. This place is marked with a #warning as well, and comments show the example again.

If you are done, recompile the class, and it will automatically handle each property, with the additional benefit that you will have static type checking by the compiler. You can use the class properties like this:

HCKeychainManager.foo = @"secret text";
NSLog(@"%@", HCKeychainManager.foo);

Whether you are using the dynamically-typed or the statically-typed API, setting a property or subscripted object to nil will result in its removal from the Keychain. Removed or nonexistent items will be returned as nil, too.

Latest podspec

{
    "name": "HCKeychainManager",
    "version": "0.1.0",
    "license": {
        "type": "MIT"
    },
    "homepage": "https://github.com/SciApps/HCKeychainManager",
    "authors": {
        "Arpad Goretity": "[email protected]"
    },
    "summary": "Storing stuff in the Keychain painlessly",
    "source": {
        "git": "https://github.com/SciApps/HCKeychainManager.git",
        "tag": "0.1.0"
    },
    "source_files": "HCKeychainManager.{h,m}",
    "requires_arc": true,
    "frameworks": "Security",
    "platforms": {
        "osx": null,
        "ios": null,
        "tvos": null,
        "watchos": null
    }
}

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