Keep your website secure
Expired SSL certificates can be a nightmare. The standard term for a certificate can extend way beyond a year and some certificates can have shorter terms. That's why we've got SSL monitoring in place so you don't have to remember when it expires.
You’re often the last to find out about SSL issues. Not anymore. We'll alert you before your certificate expires. See your certificate's start/end dates and set an alert for one day, week or month before the expiry.
Set-up couldn’t be easier; just add the URL you’d like to monitor. Your SSL certificates will be monitored and you’ll be alerted if anything is wrong. Simple.
There is always something to do to keep websites healthy and to work in optimal conditions. For example, monitor the SSL certificates to check if they are working properly and not expired. Now webmaster can concentrate on other tasks.
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Frequently Asked Questions
An SSL certificate is a bit of code on your web server that provides security for online communications. When a web browser contacts your secured website, the SSL certificate enables an encrypted connection. It’s kind of like sealing a letter in an envelope before sending it through the mail.
SSL certificates also inspire trust because each SSL certificate contains identification information. When you request an SSL certificate, a third party verifies your organization’s information and issues a unique certificate to you with that information. This is known as the authentication process.
An SSL certificate contains verified information about the web site it secures to help users confirm that they are communicating with your web site. Extended Validation is the industry’s highest standard of verification and provides the most visible assurance to users: the address bar turns green in high-security browsers.
When you display your site, users can click the trust mark to view web site identification information, the third party that verified it, and the expiration date of the SSL certificate. In newer browsers, web site identification information may appear when users hover over the address bar.
Yes! SSL certificates are automatically trusted in all of today's common browsers including Google Chrome, Firefox, Microsoft Edge, Internet Explorer, Safari, and Opera.
SSL certificates are standard x509 certificates. They are fully compatible with all common server platforms including all Windows servers, Apache servers, Tomcat servers, and many, many more.
Our service going to monitor your certificates, and notify you if renewal is needed.