The PKCS#12 or PFX format is a binary format for storing the server certificate, any intermediate certificates, and the private key into a single encryptable file. PFX files are usually found with the extensions .pfx and .p12. PFX files are typically used on Windows machines to import and export certificates and private keys. Requirements: The original […]
Azure is Microsoft’s cloud computing platform, a growing collection of integrated services including analytics, computing, database, mobile, networking, storage, and web. There are only a handful of Azure services that currently allow custom SSL Certificates to be installed. Those currently are: Azure Web Apps (formerly known as Websites) Azure Cloud Services Azure Virtual Machines allow […]
This page provides download links for SSL.com root certificates and certificate bundles. You can use these to replace deleted or corrupted certificates on your local server or in your browser’s certificate store.
This article will show you how to combine a private key with a .p7b certificate file to create a .pfx file on Windows Internet Information Server (IIS). To correct this, you will: Import the certificate into the personal store using Microsoft Management Console (MMC) Export the corrected certificate Importing the Certificate with MMC 1. Open MMC […]
This article will show how every SSL/TLS connection begins with a “handshake” that determines just how two parties to an internet connection shall encrypt their communications.
Short answer: You certainly can! We’ve been fielding a lot of questions lately from customers of a major Certificate Authority (can’t say who, but it might rhyme with “No Caddy”) who have been told that wildcard domains are not supported in their Unified Communications Certificates (also known as multi-domain, UC, UCC or SANS certificates). […]