iOS APNs push notification send successfully, but notification not receiving in mobile
Me too man. I submitted a help request to Apple to ask them to help.
I use the same test script. I notice that
ssl://gateway.sandbox.push.apple.com:2195 is no longer valid.
If your Apple devices aren't getting Apple push notifications
This is the new domain name?
Sending Notification Requests to APNs
- Legacy ports 2195 and 2196 are deprecated and will not be supported after March 2021.
Me too man. Let's figure this out together like Apex Legends.
I have submitted a TSI to Apple. They sent out an email on feb 10 saying:
On March 29, 2021, token and certificate-based HTTP/2 connections to the Apple Push Notification service must incorporate the new root certificate (AAACertificateServices 5/12/2020) which replaces the old GeoTrust Global CA root certificate. To ensure a seamless transition and to avoid push notification delivery failures, verify that both the old and new root certificates for the HTTP/2 interface are included in the Trust Store of each of your notification servers before March 29.
Note that Apple Push Notification service SSL provider certificates issued to you by Apple do not need be to updated at this time.
Learn more about connecting to APNs.
If you have any questions, contact us.
Best regards, Apple Developer Relations
Update - Mon May 3, after submitting a TSI to Apple Dev
- Push notifications stopped working for developers on March 31, 2021 after Apple migrated to a new APNS provider API (http/2 protocol).
- To continue using push, see this page: Sending Notification Requests to APNs
- On that page, these 3 items are of special interest to me:
Registering Your App with APNs
Establishing a Token-Based Connection to APNs
Generating a Remote Notification
What I learned?
- Revoke all developer account certificates related to APNS
- Make new certs and this time don't make any PEM files when installing them to your providing server. Also, make sure to stop using port 2195 when making a connection to APNS and use 443 or 2197.
The great news? The new APNS provider API is still compatible with Objective C!
Not receiving any push notification in iPhone
You will not receive Push only in 2 cases
1.) If your application is in foreground.
2.) you device token is not valid for receiving the push notification please check both the condition if you still do not receive push please let me know.
Push notification not receiving in iOS 10
Need some changes for iOS 10 with xCode 8 GM
You need to implement UserNotifications.framework and their delegate methods to get work of push notifications.
I have resolved my issue using new UserNotifications.framework.
Please follow this link : Push notification issue with iOS 10
Not Receiving push notifications from firebase
As you have tried refreshing the certificates and checking that other things are valid, try one more thing. In your info.plist file set
FirebaseAppDelegateProxyEnabled = YES
This worked for me.
Some Devices Not Receiving Apple Push Notifications
The solution in the answer you linked to has a problem. It attemps to read the error response after each message is sent, but the read returns immediately and doesn't wait for a response to become available. While this is more efficient than waiting for a potential error response for X mili-seconds after each message, you might miss the error response and the connection may be dropped by Apple without you knowing any error occured.
While I can't give you code to solve your problem, I get give you some advice.
Here's the logic you should use (according to Apple), but I haven't managed to make it work reliably (at least not in my Java implementation):
Push Notification Throughput and Error Checking
If you're seeing throughput lower than 9,000 notifications per second, your server might benefit from improved error handling logic.
Here's how to check for errors when using the enhanced binary interface. Keep writing until a write fails. If the stream is ready for writing again, resend the notification and keep going. If the stream isn't ready for writing, see if the stream is available for reading.
If it is, read everything available from the stream. If you get zero bytes back, the connection was closed because of an error such as an invalid command byte or other parsing error. If you get six bytes back, that's an error response that you can check for the response code and the ID of the notification that caused the error. You'll need to send every notification following that one again.
Once everything has been sent, do one last check for an error response.
It can take a while for the dropped connection to make its way from APNs back to your server just because of normal latency. It's possible to send over 500 notifications before a write fails because of the connection being dropped. Around 1,700 notifications writes can fail just because the pipe is full, so just retry in that case once the stream is ready for writing again.
Now, here's where the tradeoffs get interesting. You can check for an error response after every write, and you'll catch the error right away. But this causes a huge increase in the time it takes to send a batch of notifications.
Device tokens should almost all be valid if you've captured them correctly and you're sending them to the correct environment. So it makes sense to optimize assuming failures will be rare. You'll get way better performance if you wait for write to fail or the batch to complete before checking for an error response, even counting the time to send the dropped notifications again.
None of this is really specific to APNs, it applies to most socket-level programming.
If your development tool of choice supports multiple threads or interprocess communication, you could have a thread or process waiting for an error response all the time and let the main sending thread or process know when it should give up and retry.
This is taken from Apple's Tech Note: Troubleshooting Push Notifications.
I don't know how you detect in PHP that the write failed, but when it does, you should attempt to write the failed notification once again, and if it fails again, try to read the error response and close the connection.
If you manage to read the error response, you will know which notification failed and you'll know the error type (the most likely error is 8 - invalid device token). The code in the answer you referred to doesn't do anything after identifying that error.
If after writing 100 messages you get an error response for the 80th message, you must resend messages 81 to 100, since Apple never received them. In my case (Java server), I don't always manage to read the error response (sometimes I get an error when trying to read the response from the socket). In that case I can only move on an send the next notifications (and have no way of knowing which notifications were actually received by Apple). That's why it's important to keep your database clean of invalid tokens.
If you keep your database clean (i.e. store in it only device tokens that were sent to your App by Apple, and all of them belong to the same push environment - either sandbox or production), you shouldn't encounter any invalid device tokens.
I encountered a similar problem to yours when implementing the push notification server side in Java. I couldn't reliably get all the error responses returned by Apple.
I found that in Java there's a way to disable the TCP Nagle's algorithm, which causes the buffering of multiple messages before sending them in a batch to Apple. Though Apple encourages us to use Nagle's algorithm (for performance reasons), I found that when I disable it and then try to read the response from Apple after each message I send to them, I manage to receive 100% of the error responses (I verified it by writing a process that simulated the APNS server).
By disabling Nagle's algorithm and sending the notifications one by one, slowly, and atempting to read the error response after each message, you can locate all the invalid tokens in your DB and remove them. Once you know your DB is clean you can enable Nagle's algorithm and resume sending notifications quickly without bothering to read the error responses from Apple. Then, whenever you get an error while writing a message to the socket, you can simply create a new socket and retry sending only the last message.
iOS Notifications are not receiving that are sent from the server
First check all the validations or verifications like certificate, pem file and other things are updated on iOS and backend side. This will ensures that nothing error or fault at both ends.
Now reinstall the app in iOS, Clear all notification ids or apns token table from database. On installing the app, you will see there are few apis token available. Now open your admin panel and test again, it will works correctly.