Let’s break down what an S/MIME certificate is and how it works to protect your business
Ever heard of an “S MIME certificate” or a “Comodo SMIME certificate?” How about an “S/MIME certificate?” All three are basically the same thing — the difference is that one of them just happens to include a trusted certificate authority’s (CA’s) name, and one of the terms is written with a forward slash (/) in it. So, this means a Comodo S/MIME certificate is an S/MIME certificate that’s issued by Comodo CA.
Yeah, those are the only differences between the terms. Some people write “S/MIME” as “S MIME” and others writer it all as one word like “SMIME.” But this may leave you wondering one important question: What is S/MIME?”
We’ll break down how to convert your certificate file from one file extension to another to work with your server
When working with SSL/TLS certificates and other X.509 digital certificates, you may find yourself needing to convert files from CER to CRT. No worries — you’re not the first (and you certainly won’t be the last) person who needs to know how to convert CER to CRT.
Here’s your step-by-step guide for how to secure your email and data with an email signing certificate
Email encryption is a godsend for many businesses, governments, and organizations that wish to keep their customers’ information secure. It’s also a major benefit and contributes to your organization adhere to regulatory compliance through HIPAA, GDPR, DFARS, PCI, and other important acronyms you’d find in a bowl of alphabet soup. However, knowing how to encrypt email in Outlook 2013 isn’t necessarily something that comes naturally to most users.
Encryption certificate. These two words, together, form a term that sounds pretty straight-forward but could actually have a few different meanings. Let’s break down what an encryption certificate is, what it does, and how you can get one for your website.