The product called OneSpan Sign provides a complete e-signature platform for the Web, including preparing, distributing, reviewing, signing, and downloading documents.
This guide tells developers how to integrate their Web application with eSignLive™ using our REST Integration Model.
After successful integration, an organization can invite people to sign documents instantly using their own Web application.
This guide is intended for developers who are familiar with at least one of the following:
- The Java programming language and Java APIs
- The C# programming language
- REST APIs
The rest of this guide has the following chapters:
- Getting Started — An overview of concepts and procedures relevant to getting started with your integration
- System Requirements — A summary of the software requirements for integration
- SDKs — A description of our SDKs (Software Development Kits), which are built on our REST API
- REST API — A description of our REST API, which is the entry point for all external interactions with our product
- REST API Object Model — A JSON schema of all objects used in the payloads of API calls
- Event Notifier — A description of the Event Notifier, a component that can notify integrators when certain steps of the integration have been accomplished
- External Signer Verification: A description of External Signer Verification, which verifies the identity of a signer via their credentials with an external organization (e.g., DIGIPASS credentials).
- Accessibility Support — A description of the Accessibility Support component that enables blind and visually impaired signers to review and sign documents.
- iFrame Best Practices — A description of certain best practices for using iFrames to integrate OneSpan Sign's Classic User Experience or New User Experience into a third-party application.
SDKs and the REST API are alternative ways of integrating your Web application.
TIP: This guide’s REST API chapter provides an overview of certain basic API calls. If you want to view all existing calls, see the REST API Object Model. Additional information about the calls can be found on the Developer Community website. That site’s Feature Guides may be especially helpful when you’re building your solution.