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Yes and No. It's possible to have multiple certs that all have the same domain name on it. You could have a Comodo example.org cert and an Entrust example.org cert, both of them valid and official, no problem. I believe some load balancers will rotate which one is used on a per-connection basis, but only in a round-robin fashion. The No is that you're ...


4

Nope. No web server can support this feature; not now, not ever. Here's why: HTTPS follows these steps in this order: Client connects to the server SSL/TLS negotiation (includes exchanging certificates, certificate verification, and encryption setup) Client sends request (includes server hostname, path, cookies, etc) Server sends back response (includes ...


2

To answer the first two bullet points: Firefox has its own list of trusted CAs. You can add certificates in Menu Button>Options>Advanced>Certificates(tab)>View Certificates>Authorities(tab). This is for Firefox version 38. Yes Google is trying to shame people into moving from SHA1 to a more secure hash such as SHA2. Here is the chromium blog post about it. ...


1

I'm assuming what you mean is that visitors to another site will make client side requests to your API, and you want to attribute these requests to that site. There are several ways to go about this depending on how strong you need the authentication to be. If you're just using the data for statistical purposes and maybe to stop unauthorized use from very ...



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