Fetch shared access signature tokens in code
You can manage your storage account with the shared access signature tokens in your key vault. This article provides examples of C# code that fetches a SAS token and performs operations with it. For information on how to create and store SAS tokens, see Manage storage account keys with Key Vault and the Azure CLI or Manage storage account keys with Key Vault and Azure PowerShell.
In this example, the code fetches a SAS token from your key vault, uses it to create a new storage account, and creates a new Blob service client.
// After you get a security token, create KeyVaultClient with vault credentials. var kv = new KeyVaultClient(new KeyVaultClient.AuthenticationCallback(securityToken)); // Get a shared access signature token for your storage from Key Vault. // The format for SecretUri is https://<YourKeyVaultName>.vault.azure.net/secrets/<ExamplePassword> var sasToken = await kv.GetSecretAsync("SecretUri"); // Create new storage credentials by using the shared access signature token. var accountSasCredential = new StorageCredentials(sasToken.Value); // Use the storage credentials and the Blob storage endpoint to create a new Blob service client. var accountWithSas = new CloudStorageAccount(accountSasCredential, new Uri ("https://myaccount.blob.core.windows.net/"), null, null, null); var blobClientWithSas = accountWithSas.CreateCloudBlobClient();
If your shared access signature token is about to expire, you can fetch the shared access signature token from your key vault and update the code.
// If your shared access signature token is about to expire, // get the shared access signature token again from Key Vault and update it. sasToken = await kv.GetSecretAsync("SecretUri"); accountSasCredential.UpdateSASToken(sasToken);