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Steps to Install a Windows SSL Certificate on Windows (IIS) Server

Wondering how to install a Windows SSL certificate on your Windows (IIS) server? Well, you’ve landed at the right place at the right time. In this post, we will talk about how you can install an SSL certificate on a Windows server (IIS) – whether it's IIS version 5, 6, 7, 8, 8.5, or 10.


HTTPS & SSL Certificates Explained: Website Security 101

If you seek a simple yet profound understanding of SSL certificates, then you've come to the right place. In this post, we'll explain HTTPS and SSL/TLS certificates in language that you can easily understand. That’s why we have “HTTPS and SSL certificates explained” in the title. But before we dive deep into SSL certificates and how they work, let's first have a look at how the world looked before SSL certificates.


TLS vs SSL vs HTTPS: What’s the Difference?

TLS, SSL, HTTPS. TLS vs SSL. SSL vs HTTPS. Acronym soup. The world of website security acronyms can be almost as annoying as that Deangelo Vickers character from the TV show “The Office” if you’re just getting to know about it. Although Deangelo Vickers will always win this battle, in my opinion, at least we can turn him off and watch something else. But when it comes to the acronyms and lingo of the cyber security industry, there’s no option but to learn suck it up and learn them. So, let’s get started by talking about each and what the difference is between SSL and HTTPS, and where TLS fits in.


TLS vs SSL vs HTTPS – What’s the Difference?

That’s a great question. Over the past several years, Google and Mozilla have led a push that encourages all websites to switch from HTTP to HTTPS. This has led to a lot more awareness around website security and internet encryption, but many people find the acronyms a bit confusing. And, quite frankly, we can’t blame them — there are a lot of abbreviations to keep track of when it comes to website security! Let’s break down TLS vs SSL vs HTTPS in simple language.


How to Install SSL Certificate on AWS EC2 Instance

Not sure how to add an SSL certificate to an EC2 instance? We’ve got you covered. Amazon Web Services (AWS), like so many other Amazon product offerings, has catapulted into one of the industry’s leading hosting providers. Read more...


SSL Cipher Suites: The Ultimate Guide

A deep look at the algorithms that facilitate SSL and TLS

For most people, the topic of mathematical underpinnings of digital encryption is one that’s entirely appropriate for cryptographers and nerds. Incidentally, there’s a lot of overlap on that Venn


SSL: A Client Certificate vs Server Certificate

How client vs server certificates are used for authentication

As of 2018, most website owners are acutely aware of server SSL certificates. Client SSL certificates? Not so much. And that’s a shame because client SSL certificates can play a critical security


Comodo Encryption For Emails, Documents, & Websites

Comodo CA is the world leader in encryption solutions.

Comodo CA offers a range of encryption options for all use cases. Encryption has never been more important than it is right now. The world has never been more focused on its privacy and good data security is a big part of that.


Code Signing Certificate vs SSL Certificate: What’s The Difference?

SSL and HTTPS enables the Secure Address Bar

What each certificate type does and who should be using them

Code Signing Certificates and SSL Certificates are both digital certificates that use public key encryption, but that’s about where the similarities end. The underlying technical difference between a code signing certificate and a ssl certificate is small, but they’re security solutions for very different purposes.

Let’s look at the difference between Comodo Code Signing Certificates and Comodo SSL Certificates.


Do I need an SSL certificate for WordPress?

wordpress ssl

Do you need an SSL certificate for your WordPress site? Google says "Yes"! Starting in July of 2018, HTTPS will become the de facto standard protocol for the internet. That's because Google, whose Chrome browser accounts for three out of every five internet users around the world, plans to start marking any website still served via HTTP as “Not Secure.”