On the Applications page of the Auth0 Dashboard, locate your application in the list and click its name to view the available settings.
In the Basic Information section, enter the following details:
Name: The name of your application. Editable, and will be seen in the portal, emails, logs, and so on.
Domain: Your Auth0 tenant name. You choose this when you create a new Auth0 tenant, and it cannot be changed. If you need a different domain, you must register for a new tenant by selecting + Create Tenant in the top-right menu.
Client ID: The unique identifier for your application. You will use this when configuring authentication with Auth0. Generated by the system when you create a new application and cannot be modified.
Client Secret: A string used to sign and validate ID Tokens for authentication flows and to gain access to select Auth0 API endpoints. By default, the value is hidden, so check the Reveal Client Secret box to see it. While the Client ID is considered public information, the Client Secret must be kept confidential. If anyone can access your Client Secret, they can issue tokens and access resources they shouldn't be able to access.
Description: A free-text description of the Application's purpose. Maximum of 140 characters.
In the Application Properties section, enter the following details:
Application Logo: The URL of a logo (recommended size: 150x150 pixels) to display for the application. Appears in several areas, including the list of applications in the Dashboard and customized consent forms. If none is set the default badge for this type of application will be shown.
Application Type: The Auth0 application type determines which settings you can configure using the Dashboard. Not editable for M2M apps. Sometimes disabled for other Auth0 application types if the selected grant types are only allowed for the currently selected application type.
Token Endpoint Authentication Method: Defines the requested authentication method for the Token endpoint. Possible values are
None(public client without a client secret),
Post(client uses HTTP POST parameters), and
Basic(client uses HTTP Basic). Only editable for regular web apps and M2M apps.
In the Application URIs section, enter the following details:
Application Login URI: In some scenarios, Auth0 will need your application to redirect to your application's login page. This URI needs to point to a route in your application that redirects to your tenant's
/authorizeendpoint. It would usually take the form of
https://myapp.org/login. See Configure Default Login Routes for details.
Allowed Callback URLs: Set of URLs to which Auth0 is allowed to redirect users after they authenticate. You can specify multiple valid URLs by comma-separating them (typically, to handle different environments like QA or testing). For production environments, verify that the URLs do not point to localhost. You can use the star symbol as a wildcard for subdomains (
*.google.com). Make sure to specify the protocol (
https://) otherwise, the callback may fail in some cases. With the exception of custom URI schemes for native clients, all callback URLs should use protocol
https://. You can provide up to 100 URLs in the Allowed Callback URLs field.
Allowed Logout URLs: After a user logs out from Auth0 you can redirect them with the
returnToquery parameter. The URL that you use in
returnTomust be listed here. You can specify multiple valid URLs by comma-separating them. For production environments, verify that the URLs do not point to localhost. You can use the star symbol as a wildcard for subdomains (
*.google.com). Notice that query strings and hash information are not taken into account when validating these URLs. See Logout. You can provide up to 100 URLs in the Allowed Logout URLs field.
Allowed Web Origins: List of URLs from where an authorization request using Cross-Origin Authentication, Device Flow, and web_message can originate from. You can specify multiple valid URLs by comma-separating them. For production environments, verify that the URLs do not point to localhost. You can use the star symbol as a wildcard for subdomains (
*.google.com). Paths, query strings, and hash information are not taken into account when validating these URLs (and may, in fact, cause the match to fail). You can provide up to 100 URLs in the Allowed Web Origins field.
*.google.com). Notice that paths, query strings, and hash information are not taken into account when validating these URLs (and may, in fact, cause the match to fail). You can provide up to 100 URLs in the Allowed Origins (CORS) field.
In the ID Token section, enter the ID Token Expiration (in seconds) which is the amount of time before the Auth0
id_token expires. The default value is
36000, which is 10 hours.
Refresh Token Rotation
In the Refresh Token Rotation section, enable or disable rotation. When enabled, as a result of exchanging a refresh token, a new refresh token will be issued and the existing token will be invalidated. This allows for automatic detection of token reuse if the token is leaked. In addition, enter the Reuse Interval (in seconds). This interval is the allowable leeway time that the same
refresh_token can be used to request an
access_token without triggering automatic reuse detection. See Refresh Token Rotation for details.
Refresh Token Expiration
In the Refresh Token Expiration section, enable or disable absolute and inactivity expiration and set the lifetimes (in seconds) for each. See Configure Refresh Token Expiration for details.
The Advanced Settings section allows you to:
Manage or add application metadata, device, OAuth, and WS-Federation settings
Obtain certificates and Token endpoint information
Set the grant type(s) for the application
Application metadata are custom string keys and values (each of which has a character maximum of 255), set on a per-application basis. Metadata is exposed in the application object as
client_metadata, and in rules as
context.clientMetadata. You can create up to 10 sets of metadata.
If you're developing a mobile application, enter the necessary iOS/Android parameters.
When developing iOS apps, you'll provide your Team ID and App ID.
When developing Android apps, you'll provide your App Package Name and your Key Hashes.
Set the OAuth-related settings on this tab.
By default, all apps/APIs can make a delegation request, but if you want to explicitly grant permissions to selected apps/APIs, you can do so in Allowed Apps/APIs.
Set the algorithm used (HS256 or RS256) for signing your JSON Web Tokens. See JSON Web Token Signing Algorithms for details. When selecting
RS256(recommended), the token will be signed with your tenant's private key. For a detailed overview of the JSON web token signing algorithms, see our blog post: JSON Web Token (JWT) Signing Algorithms Overview.
Toggle the Trust Token Endpoint IP Header setting; if this is enabled, the
auth0-forwarded-foris set as trusted and used as a source of end user IP information for protection against brute-force attacks on the Token endpoint. This setting is only available for Regular Web Apps and M2M Apps.
Toggle the switch to indicate if your application is OIDC Conformant or not. Applications flagged as OIDC Conformant will strictly follow the OIDC specification.
Set the location URL for Cross-Origin Verification Fallback. This is the location of the page that will be rendered inside an iframe to perform the token verification when third-party cookies are not enabled in the browser. Must be in the same domain where the embedded login form is hosted and must have an
Select grant types to enable or disable for your application. Available grant types are based on the application type.
Manage or add WS-Federation settings.
Manage or add the signing certificate, and its fingerprint and thumbprint.
View endpoint information for OAuth, SAML, and WS-Fed.