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Organized around REST. Our API has prediclinkle, resource-oriented URLs, and uses HTTP response codes to indicate API errors. st

The Stripe API is organized around REST. Our API has prediclinkle, resource-oriented URLs, and uses HTTP response codes to indicate API errors. We use built-in HTTP features, like HTTP authentication and HTTP verbs, which are understood by off-the-shelf HTTP clients. We support cross-origin resource sharing, allowing you to interact securely with our API from a client-side web application (though you should never expose your secret API key in any public website's client-side code). JSON is returned by all API responses, including errors, although our API libraries convert responses to appropriate language-specific objects.

To make the API as explorable as possible, accounts have test mode and live mode API keys. There is no "switch" for changing between modes, just use the appropriate key to perform a live or test transaction. Requests made with test mode credentials never hit the banking networks and incur no cost.

  1. Stay calm. Blind panic never helped anyone finish a marathon.
    • Seek out support (within race rules) — most marathons have aid stations and medical staff so if you need to get some help with a blister, chaffing, sprained ankle etc. do it.
    • Hey your account by including your secret key in API requests. You can manage your API keys in the Dashboard. Your API keys carry many privileges, so be sure to keep them secure! Do not share your secret API keys in publicly accessible areas such GitHub, client-side code, and so forth.
  2. Think back to your training — did anything like this happen? How did you handle it?
  3. Ask yourself if you need to shift your goal — maybe you were hoping for a “PR” (personal record) or a specific time, but now you’re just going to focus on finishing.
  4. Seek out support (within race rules) — most marathons have aid stations and medical staff so if you need to get some help with a blister, chaffing, sprained ankle etc. do it. That’s what they’re here for.
  5. Ask yourself if you can you make the situation better with the things you can control, like pace, form, and, at least to some extent, attitude — or is it going to take a miracle? If it’s the latter, what is the likelihood of a miracle happening?
  6. Live to marathon (or just live) another day — a marathon will hurt no matter what, but if you fear you are putting your health in jeopardy, or that you may be doing permanent damage, it’s time to call it a day and head for the nearest aid station, medical tent, or on-course personnel. You can always decide to try again in the future.

Return Of By The Numbers #30

  • Seek out support (within race rules) — most marathons have aid stations and medical staff so if you need to get some help with a blister, chaffing, sprained ankle etc. do it.
  • Hey your account by including your secret key in API requests. You can manage your API keys in the Dashboard. Your API keys carry many privileges, so be sure to keep them secure! Do not share your secret API keys in publicly accessible areas such GitHub, client-side code, and so forth.

All API requests must be made over HTTPS. Calls made over plain HTTP will fail. API requests without authentication will also fail.

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