We’ve had questions from people scratching their heads about the difference between SSL Certificates and Code Signing Certificates. Because both use public-key encryption, are they interchangeable? The short answer is no. Let’s explore why.
We’re all about helping SSL buyers make the right choices for their needs. And we’ve heard that our customers want to know the difference between the biggest Certificate Authorities (SSL providers) in the playing field — Sectigo (our partner) and GoDaddy. Your wish is our command. So let’s get into it.
A website SSL Certificate, also seen as HTTPS in URLs, is essential these days. It’s especially easy for larger organizations that have multiple domains and subdomains to let one or more SSL certificates slip through the net. This article will explain why you can’t let this happen, and how to make sure it doesn’t.
The term ‘Wildcard’ means an asterisk (*) symbol that matches any character or set of characters. But to put it in a more fun way, this type of SSL Certificate lets you go wild with adding unlimited subdomains under one HTTPS umbrella. This blog will tell you everything you need to know about SSL Wildcards, so you can decide if getting one is the right fit for your online needs.
There are lots of SSL Certificate products out there, so it can be hard for website owners to know which will be the best one for their needs. This blog will cut through the hype and complexity so you’re clear what the different types are.
We’ve written about how Google has been flagging websites that don’t have SSL Certificate encryption (HTTPS) as ‘Not secure’ since 2018. Now the Internet Giant has gone one step further to show how serious they are about website security.