Paw 2.2.2


Name Paw 2.2.2
Size 4.34 MB
Created on 2015-07-24 11:21:52
Hash d9cde901e008056f7c7b7daa82c9b1d980a3aa3b
Files Paw 2.2.2.dmg (4.34 MB)


Name: Paw (HTTP & REST Client)
Version: 2.2.2
Mac Platform: Intel
Includes: Pre-K'ed
OS version: OS X 10.9 or later
Processor type(s) & speed: 64-bit processor
Allow connections to:
(For extension updates, no identifiable information is sent)
Courtesy of TNT Team
Release Date: June 23, 2015
What's New in Version 2.2.2
# Bug Fixes
Fixed high usage of memory and CPU when using completion and keeping focus on text fields
Prevented paste of newline characters that causes many HTTP bugs
Added "console.error()" JavaScript API, and improved design of the JS extension console
Fixed bug when deleting the last existing request
Fixed OAuth 2 bug when server response is URL encoded
Fixed many crashes
App Store:
More Info:
The ultimate REST client for Mac.
Paw is a full-featured and beautifully designed Mac app that makes interaction with REST services delightful. Either you are an API maker or consumer, Paw helps you build HTTP requests, inspect the server's response and even generate client code.
Easily build your HTTP requests, send and inspect server responses. Setup HTTP headers, URL parameters, JSON, form URL-encoded, or multipart body. Organize your requests in collection files, and generate client code.
Order and sort requests: organize requests in groups, or automatically group by host, HTTP method or status code.
Code generation: instantly get your client code generated by Paw. We support popular languages such as Swift, Objective-C, Python, or jQuery. Also, you can get or build more templates via Extensions.
Dynamic Values make your requests smarter so you can compute OAuth 1 or 2 or Amazon S3 signatures, randomize strings, extract a value from a previous JSON, XML or form URL-encoded response. With the new Extensions, you can run JavaScript code in Paw to compute whatever value you need.
Authentication: Paw has native support for HTTP Basic Auth, OAuth 1 & 2 and Amazon S3. Other authentication schemes can be implemented via Extensions.
Environments: parametrize your requests with "environment variables" and switch between your preset environments to seamlessly make your variable take appropriate values. Ideal to setup production or test servers, or have multiple users profiles.
Cookies & Sessions: cookies received from servers are persisted, and automatically sent back in the next requests. Use several Cookie Jars to keep multiple user sessions. Modify or delete cookies to tweak the requests, or completely disable cookie support.
Extensions: write custom JavaScript code to make Paw even more flexible. Either you want to quickly write a quick-and-dirty script to compute a custom hash, or build a ready-to-use Dynamic Value to fit your proprietary authentication scheme and share it with your users, it won't take you long to learn how to build Paw Extensions. Extensions can be either Dynamic Values to add flexibility to your requests, Code Generators to generate client code or Importers to bring 3rd party data into your Paw Collections.
Importers: import other file formats into your Paw Collection. We already support import from Postman, and thanks to the Apiary team, API Blueprint is also ready.
JSON Outline Viewer & Editor: edit requests or view responses in a beautiful integrated JSON editor.
Warnings: Paw will never leave you alone! If you make something strange, it will warn you and often suggest a way to fix that issue (e.g if you send a body in a GET request, it will suggest to change it to POST).
History: the requests you’ve sent along with the server responses are saved in the History, so you can access previous HTTP exchanges to compare with newer results.
Completion: Paw has a rich database of preset HTTP headers to suggests, and remembers your previous custom entries. It also suggests the available Dynamic Values and Environment Variables.
Accuracy: Paw has it’s own HTTP library that allows you to preview is exactly what is going to be sent, and what the server returns is exactly what you see. Headers are kept as is, in the same order, bodies can be seen as raw or even hexadecimal data.



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