SSL Certificates

Get SSL Certificates and make your websites secure. In a virtual world, there is always an element of doubt when sending or receiving sensitive information.There is no better way of building users’ trust than by enabling SSL on your website. WIPL offers a variety of SSL Certificates, choose the one that suits your need.

SSL Certificates FAQ →


Which SSL certificate is right for me?

Shop by validation level, number of domains secured, or brand.



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Why SSL Certificates?

Customer’s
Trust

Encryption

Protection against Phishing attacks

Private communication

What comes with an SSL cert?

All the features you need to protect your customers

Site Seal

The site seal is a graphic representation of your protection – it's the main reason people buy SSL. It serves as a constant reminder to customers that your site is protected. Most web users know to look for a site seal, so it's important to have one. Seals vary in appearance to reflect the differences between certs, but every SSL certificate we offer comes with a seal.

Top-Tier Support

At WIPLON, we're known for providing the finest service in the industry. That's probably thanks to our stellar support team – in addition to being incredibly knowledgeable, WIPLON support staffers are some of the nicest, most helpful people you'll ever encounter. They're available 24/7 to answer questions and offer advice.

Browser Ubiquity

We handpick our SSL certificates to ensure strong browser ubiquity. This means that the majority of the world's browsers will recognize these certs rather than throwing up a red flag because the company issuing the cert is unknown and its protection cannot be guaranteed. All of our certs are supported by all popular browsers.

Encryption Level

Security is determined by the number of bits used to generate the encryption key, which is then used to encrypt the data. Most of our SSL certificates use either 256-bit or 128-bit encryption, depending on the capabilities of computer and server. Both 256- and 128-bit are industry standard for data protection.

Frequently Asked Questions

1What is SSL?
Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) is a protocol for enabling data encryption on the Internet and for helping web site users confirm the owner of the web site. SSL is most commonly used to protect communications between web browsers and servers. A large percentage of internet users leave websites when asked to provide any information about them, simply because the website was not a secured one. There is no better way of building users’ trust and providing data security than by enabling SSL and getting an SSL Certificate for your website.
2What does browser recognition mean?
When a browser or operating system encounters an SSL certificate, it checks to make sure that the certificate is valid and trusted. An SSL certificate is trusted if it is signed by a “trusted” or pre-installed root certificate. If a browser that does not contain the root CA certificate used to issue the SSL certificate, a security warning will alert them.
3What is a certificate signing request or CSR?
A CSR is a public key that you generate on your server according to your server software instructions. (If you do not have access to your server, your web hosting provider will generate it for you.) The CSR is required during the SSL certificate enrollment process because it validates the specific information about your web server and your organization.
4What is encryption and why are there different levels?
Encryption is a mathematical process of coding and decoding information. The number of bits (40-bit, 56-bit, 128-bit, 256-bit) tells you the size of the key. Like a longer password, a larger key has more possible combinations. When an encrypted session is established, the encryption level is determined by the capability of the web browser, SSL certificate, web server, and client computer operating system.
5How do web site visitors know if a web site is using SSL?
When a browser connects to a secure site it retrieves the site’s SSL certificate and checks that it has not expired, that it has been issued by a Certificate Authority the browser trusts and that it is being used by the web site for which it has been issued. If it fails on any one of these checks the browser will display a warning to the end user. If it succeeds, several security indicators are built into modern browsers to indicate that SSL is enabled.
  • The beginning of the URL or web address changes from http:// to https://
  • A padlock on the browser window changes from open to closed
  • The address bar will turn green and display the name of the web site owner when connecting to a web site protected by an Extended Validation SSL certificate.
In addition, a trust mark such as the SSL site seal may be added to web pages on a secure site.

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