An SSL Certificate allow you to display the yellow padlock (signifying a secure browser to web site connection) in all popular browsers and mobile devices. Transactions and customer data are encrypted, allowing your visitors to have confidence in your security.
GlobalSign is a well established Certification Authority and SSL Certificate Provider. A leader in public trust services since the very birth of the commercial Internet, GlobalSign Certificates are trusted by all popular browsers, Operating Systems, devices, and applications.
Moreover, with customers including BBC, BT, Skype, Vodafone and Virgin you know purchasing a Globalsign SSL certificate is the right decision. As an authorised partner Iridis can offer you discounted pricing!
Options & Pricing
SSL Certificates from leading Certificate Authorities
GlobalSign is a WebTrust-certified certificate authority company, and a founding member of the CA/Browser Forum, the certificate authority industry standards group.
Globalsign SSL certificates are licensed for use on unlimited servers so they are ideal for use in load balanced environment or making full use of wildcard certificates.
Clickable Site Seal
A Site Seal is a sign of trust on the Internet. It shows your customers you are using SSL to secure your transactions which will help visitors trust your web site.
2048 bit Encryption
Using 2048 bit based encryption ensures you comply with industry best practices.
Full Browser & Mobile Support
The GlobalSign Root Certificate is present in every popular machine, device, application and platform that utilises the trust of Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) which ensures the highest levels of compatibility.
Compatible with services hosted within Azure and AWS including Virtual Machines and Azure Web Apps.
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Frequently Asked Questions
Find answers to frequently asked questions about SSL Certificates
What is an SSL Certificate?
An SSL (Secure Socket Layer) Certificate is a unique electronic document that uses cryptography (complex maths!) that confirms to visitors that when they visit your website address that it is genuinely your website.
SSL Certificates are issued by a trusted party known as a Certificate Authority (CA) who are then trusted by Web Browsers and Computer Operating Systems.
When the certificate is installed on your web server it permits visitors to securely exchange information as it crosses the Internet. Importantly your computer verifies that the certificate it issued by a trust authority.
Do I need Standard or Wildcard SSL?
A standard certificate covers your website adddress, typically 'www.example.com' and 'example.com' to provide cost-effective protection for your site.
A single Wildcard SSL certificate provides great cost saving and simplifies protection of multiple sub-domains by providing cover for 'example.com' and '*.example.com'. For example, covering 'support.example.com', 'another.example.com' and 'secure.example.com' to provide but a few examples.
Why does my website need an SSL certificate?
Without an SSL certificate modern web browsers will display a warning message to visitors which indicates your website is not secure. This is likely to cause concern to visitors as it shows when they access pages or submit data that it is not encrypted as it crosses the Internet.
What is a clickable site seal?
A clickable site seal provides website visitors with the reassurance that your website is using encryption and that it is issued by a trusted certificate authority. If a visitor clicks the seal they are provided with additional information confirming they are really visiting your website.
How do I know if a site is secure?
Most web browsers show a padlock icon in the address bar to signify a secure connection is established. The website address (URL) will also begin https:// instead of http:// with the 's' indicating the secure version of the protocol is being used.
Does an SSL certificate only work with websites?
SSL Certificates are typically associated with websites but they can be used in many other 'client, server' scenarios such as email servers, appliances including WiFi access points and Internet of Things (IoT) applications.
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