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But before you shell out all that filthy lucre for a bright, shiny new X.509 (SSL) certificate or the even more expensive EV SSL (X.509) certificate you might want to know what they do and how they do it.And if your eyes glaze over when people start talking about SSL, security and certificates - start glazing now. The RFC hyperlinks in the page below link to a plain text version which was copied to our site when the RFC was issued.The IETF standardized Transport Layer Security (TLS) Version 1, a minor variation of SSL, in RFC 2246, Version 1.1 in RFC 4346 and Version 1.2 in RFC 5246.In addition, a number of extensions are defined in RFC 3546 when TLS is used in bandwidth constrained systems such as wireless networks, RFC6066 defines a number of TLS extensions carried in an extended client hello format (introduced with TLS 1.2), RFC6961 defines a method for reducing traffic when a client requests the server to supply certificate status information.It went through various iterations and is now at version 3 (dating from 1995) and used in a variety of clientserver applications.Since the demise of Netscape the SSL specifications will not be updated further.Doubtless a linguistic expert could wax lyrical over the S sound versus the X sound.For we, mere mortals, its chief merit may be that it's shorter (3 versus 4 syllables).
While there are detail differences between SSL and TLS the following descriptions apply to both protocols.
And RFC 7935 now defines what happens to TLS (and DTLS) when used in the Io T (Internet of Things or Thingies as we, in our iconoclastic way, prefer).