TLS (Transport Layer Security) version 1.1 was first defined in RFC 4346 by the IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force) in April 2006. The specification obsoleted TLS 1.0 as defined in RFC 2245 and was obsoleted itself not long after by TLS 1.2 which was defined in RFC 5246 in August of 2008.
FAQ: I need to correct a Common Name on a certificate you issued. The common name is clearly not a valid URL, yet was accepted by a confused customer.
Simply log into the SSL.com client portal, click on Orders and then click the “reprocess certificate” link. When you are prompted for the new CSR, copy and paste it into the textbox, and submit it.
Before you can enroll for a SSL Server Certificate, you must generate a CSR from your webserver software. During the creation of the CSR, the following fields must be entered: Organization (O), Organizational Unit (OU), Country (C), State (S), Locality (L), and Common Name (CN). The Common Name field is often misunderstood and is […]
Depending on which SSL certificate you purchased, the reissue policy can range from 7 days to the lifetime of the SSL certificate.
If you lost your SSL password that you used to create the SSL certificate, then you will have to create a new SSL certificate.
FAQ: What is the protocol to follow if someone finds a website collecting credit card information without being in a secured environment? I’ve been searching the web everywhere to see if there is somewhere to report such sites.
There really is no law(s) that dictates the requirements to use of collecting sensitive information in an unencrypted manner. You should first contact the website that is in violation, and notify them that are not doing enough to protect consumers information. If the website is certified in any way, you may be able to […]
FAQ: Can only text data be encrypted using SSL? Can pictures can be also encrypted? How does SSl work?
Yes you can encrypt all data including images.
There are many security risks involved with conducting e-commerce. In today’s world security is expected to be provided on any website a consumer uses; as a result consumers expect any information they provide over the Internet will remain private and accurate. For most consumers, the only way they will ever consider buying your products […]
No, there are other strengths such as 40 bit and 256 bit.
A third party organisation which is used to confirm the relationship between a party to the https transaction and that party’s public key. Certification authorities may be widely known and trusted institutions for internet based transactions, though where https is used on companies internal networks, an internal department within the company may fulfil this […]