For your safe enjoyment on ECOURBANLAB – Your traffic is confidential – Encrypted with a key strength of 2048 bit
ECOURBANLAB has been secured recently with a cryptographic protocol. Since 26 August 2016, all communications between ECOURBANLAB’s server and your web browser are locked with the most widely deployed security protocol used today – commonly known as SSL (Secure Sockets Layer). Furthermore, it provides a verification that a site is what it claims to be – in this case, ECOURBANLAB.COM.
No use of outdated cryptography or weak key sizes
Issued by GlobalSign Organization Validation CA, an implemented key strength of 2048 bit enables our audience to communicate with our website securely. Transmitted data are encrypted with a unique generated key for each connection. Before the first byte of data is transmitted, the client (our audience) and ECOURBANLAB’s server negotiate the details of the applied encryption algorithm and cryptographic keys. The negotiated secret cannot be obtained. It is unavailable to eavesdroppers, even in the middle of the connection. Attempts to modify the communication do not remain undiscovered.
Secure transmitted information from your computer
Convince yourself and check details of our SSL certificate. For that, please click on the padlock of ECOURBANLAB’s website in your browser and select “View Certificate”. The information will be provided immediately. A website with SSL bypasses the typical “http” found at the beginning of the website’s URL. Instead, it displays “https.” Depending on the browser a lock and sometimes green coloring are applied.
It is a huge exception that online magazines encrypt their websites with an SSL certificate. It is really difficult to find even one. If you do not believe it, check some self-selected online magazines. In case you found an SSL secured online magazine, please send us a screenshot to [email protected] – Thanks in advance!
Commonly known as Secure Sockets Layer (SSL), Transport Layer Security (TLS) is the successor of SSL and currently used encryption system. The latest cryptographic protocol TLS is not used in the common parlance – but what is meant with SSL is TLS. Both, SSL and TLS, are frequently referred to as “SSL”. SSL 2.0 was deprecated (prohibited) in 2011. The latest version SSL 3.0 was deprecated four years later in June 2015.