Generating AsyncAPI documentation
To use, add the following dependencies:
"com.softwaremill.sttp.tapir" %% "tapir-asyncapi-docs" % "1.2.6" "com.softwaremill.sttp.apispec" %% "asyncapi-circe-yaml" % "..." // see https://github.com/softwaremill/sttp-apispec
Tapir contains a case class-based model of the asyncapi data structures in the
asyncapi/asyncapi-model subproject (the
model is independent from all other tapir modules and can be used stand-alone).
An endpoint can be converted to an instance of the model by using the
import sttp.apispec.asyncapi.AsyncAPI import sttp.capabilities.akka.AkkaStreams import sttp.tapir._ import sttp.tapir.docs.asyncapi.AsyncAPIInterpreter import sttp.tapir.generic.auto._ import sttp.tapir.json.circe._ import io.circe.generic.auto._ case class Response(msg: String, count: Int) val echoWS = endpoint.out( webSocketBody[String, CodecFormat.TextPlain, Response, CodecFormat.Json](AkkaStreams)) val docs: AsyncAPI = AsyncAPIInterpreter().toAsyncAPI(echoWS, "Echo web socket", "1.0")
Such a model can then be refined, by adding details which are not auto-generated. Working with a deeply nested case
class structure such as the
AsyncAPI one can be made easier by using a lens library, e.g. Quicklens.
The documentation is generated in a large part basing on schemas. Schemas can be automatically derived and customised.
Quite often, you’ll need to define the servers, through which the API can be reached. Any servers provided to the
.toAsyncAPI invocation will be supplemented with security requirements, as specified by the endpoints:
import sttp.apispec.asyncapi.Server val docsWithServers: AsyncAPI = AsyncAPIInterpreter().toAsyncAPI( echoWS, "Echo web socket", "1.0", List("production" -> Server("api.example.com", "wss")) )
Servers can also be later added through methods on the
Multiple endpoints can be converted to an
AsyncAPI instance by calling the method using a list of endpoints.
The asyncapi case classes can then be serialised, either to JSON or YAML using Circe:
import sttp.apispec.asyncapi.circe.yaml._ println(docs.toYaml)
Options can be customised by providing an instance of
AsyncAPIDocsOptions to the interpreter:
subscribeOperationId: basing on the endpoint’s path and the entire endpoint, determines the id of the subscribe operation. This can be later used by code generators as the name of the method to receive messages from the socket.
publishOperationId: as above, but for publishing (sending messages to the web socket).
Inlined and referenced schemas
All named schemas (that is, schemas which have the
Schema.name property defined) will be referenced at point of
use, and their definitions will be part of the
components section. If you’d like a schema to be inlined, instead
of referenced, modify the schema removing the name.
AsyncAPI Specification Extensions
AsyncAPI supports adding extensions similarly as in OpenAPI.
Specification extensions can be added by first importing an extension method, and then calling the
method which manipulates the appropriate attribute on the schema, endpoint or endpoint input/output:
import sttp.tapir.docs.apispec.DocsExtensionAttribute._ endpoint .post .in(query[String]("hi").docsExtension("x-query", 33)) .docsExtension("x-endpoint-level-string", "world")
responsesDocsExtension methods to add extensions to a
websocketBody. Take a
look at OpenAPI Specification Extensions section of documentation to get a feeling on how to use it.
Exposing AsyncAPI documentation
AsyncAPI documentation can be exposed through the AsyncAPI playground.