Welcome to SSL Manager‘s official documentation and interface reference document. If you haven’t installed SSL Manager yet, please refer to this guide on how to do this. When the SSL Manager application is executed, it presents a single window. To interact with SSL Manager, » Continue Reading.
This page contains definitions of terms used in SSL Manager’s documentation. For easier access, here is a list of the defined terms. Application Programming Interface (API) Certificate Authority (CA) Certificate Revocation List (CRL) Certificate Signing Request (CSR) Certificate Store Certificate Trust List (CTL) PKCS#12 Public » Continue Reading.
This guide will walk you through the process of acquiring and installing the latest version of SSL.com‘s SSL Manager into a modern Windows operating system. Downloading SSL Manager You can find the latest version of SSL Manager’s installer executable here. Installing SSL Manager When the download is » Continue Reading.
It’s a new year, and you we have a terrific resolution for you – resolve now to remove mixed content from your website. It’ll improve your search engine rankings and help you keep ugly browser warnings from scaring off your visitors. Our new article gives » Continue Reading.
In recent years we have seen the Web and the assortment of industries that drive it (i.e. browsers, search engines, etc.) starting to take user security more seriously. Chrome is now warning users against HTTP websites with more browsers ready to follow, while Google Search » Continue Reading.
Don’t let expired certificates bring your sites down. Stay on top of changes to any certificate status with alerts from SSL.com Notification Groups. With SSL.com Notification Groups, you can set up customizable website scans for any domain to detect when an SSL/TLS certificate is expiring or » Continue Reading.
Digital Certificates from SSL.com, a NAESB Authorized Certificate Authority SSL.com is a global digital certificate provider trusted by all major browsers, an approved PKI provider for the Texas Department of Information Resources (DIR), and the only Houston-based NAESB Authorized Certificate Authority. Energy industry participants need » Continue Reading.
SSL.com Certificate Authority Roots Intermediate Files If you have installed your new certificate but are experiencing trust errors, then please be sure that the proper supporting certificates have been installed on the server. These are different files than were previously used for your SSL.com certificates. » Continue Reading.
We get it – the world of digital security is confusing enough, and there’s a plethora of options – how can you choose the right certificate for your needs? SSL.com is here to help with this article, breaking down and explaining the certificate types available » Continue Reading.
HTTPS is the de facto security protocol for web communications. In fact, most modern browsers strongly urge web site owners to use HTTPS, which requires web servers to present a valid SSL certificate, instead of its insecure alternative HTTP. This means that if you own » Continue Reading.