What is SSL?
SSL (Secure Sockets Layer), is a protocol that allows two programs to communicate with each other in a secure way. Like TCP/IP, SSL allows programs to create “sockets,” endpoints for communication, and make connections between those sockets. But SSL, which is built on top of TCP, adds the additional capability of encryption.
In addition to providing privacy, SSL encryption allows us to verify the identity of the party we are talking to. This can be very important if we don’t trust the Internet. SSL prevents this scenario by providing a mathematically sound way to verify the other program’s identity. When you log on to your bank’s website you want to be very, very sure you are talking to your bank.
In order to fetch a web page for you, your web browser must “talk” to a web server somewhere else. When web browsers talk to web servers, they speak a language known as HTTP, which stands for HyperText Transfer Protocol. This language is actually very simple and understandable and is not difficult for the human eye to follow.
SSL provides both privacy and security using a technique called “public/private key encryption” (often called “asymmetric encryption” or simply “public key encryption”). A “public key” is a string of letters and numbers that can be used to encrypt a message so that only the owner of the public key can read it. This is possible because every public key has a corresponding private key that is kept secret by the owner of the public key.
What is TLS?
TLS stands for Transport Layer Security, which is an updated and more secure version of SSL. Just like SSL, TLS provides authentication and data encryption between machines, servers and applications.
What is HTTPS?
HTTPS is nothing but HTTP over TLS. HTTPS stands for Hyper Text Transfer Protocol Secure is the secure version of HTTP, the protocol over which data is sent between your browser and the website that you are connected to. The ‘S’ at the end of HTTPS stands for ‘Secure’. It means all communications between your browser and the website are encrypted. This communication is made within connection that is encrypted by either TLS or SSL.
If a website has an SSL certificate, the URL will start with “https://…” instead of “http://…” It would also have a lock symbol. When you click on the lock symbol in the address bar, you will see details of the certificate.
Secure websites can protect a user’s connection by securing information in three layers:
- Data integrity
- authentication .
To know benefits and Seo concerns of HTTPS visit here Advantages of switching into HTTPS
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