Hi MJ,

The access tokens used transparently behind the scenes in @Anywhere aren't
compatible with the OAuth 1.0A access tokens Twitter uses in the standard
API implementation. We're looking at creative ways to bridge the gap but
won't have an easy solution for this for a bit.

Taylor Singletary
Developer Advocate, Twitter

On Wed, Apr 28, 2010 at 9:18 AM, MJ <lor...@gmail.com> wrote:

> Don't mean the credentials (password) but if a user authorizes my app
> to for example post tweets to their account via @anywhere  will my
> server side libraries (using JTwitter) have the same permissions
> provided that they are using the same API Key and Secret Key?
> On Apr 28, 4:06 am, glenn gillen <gl...@rubypond.com> wrote:
> > On Apr 28, 12:06 am, MJ <lor...@gmail.com> wrote:
> >
> > > Also I am using @anywhere to login but I also have some server side
> > > code with java.  Is there a way that I can pass the credentials of the
> > > @anywhere logged in user to the server side code?  Or does that happen
> > > automatically (once someone authorizes the Twitter application via
> > > @anywhere a server side library with the same apikey and secretkey is
> > > authorized).
> >
> > I doubt you'll have access to the credentials, as that would mean
> > you'd
> > have login credentials for any twitter user that hit your page which
> > wouldn't
> > be what end users would expect.
> > --
> > Glennhttp://glenngillen.com/

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