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14-1
14. Creating Web Certificates
There are two different types of https security certificates: "Self Signed" certificates and
"Signed" certificates.
Note:SSLparameterscannotbedefinedviatheWebBrowserInterface.In
ordertosetupSSLencryption,youmustcontacttheRPCviatheTextInterface.
Self Signed certificates can be created by the RPC, without the need to go to an outside
service. The principal disadvantage of Self Signed certificates, is that when you access
the RPC command mode via the Web Browser Interface, the browser will display a
message which warns that the connection might be unsafe. Note however, that even
though this message is displayed, communication will still be encrypted, and the
message is merely a warning that the RPC is not recognized and that you may not be
connecting to the site that you intended.
Signed certificates must be created via an outside certificate authority (e.g., VeriSign®,
Thawte™, etc.) and then uploaded to the RPC unit to verify the unit's identity. Once
a signed certificate has been set up, you will then be able to access command mode
without seeing the warning message that is displayed for a Self Signed
certificate access.
WEB ACCESS: [eth0] IPv4/IPv6
HTTP:
1. Enable: On
2. Port: 80
HTTPS:

4. Port: 443

5. Common Name:
6. State or Province:
7. Locality:
8. Country:
9. Email Address: 14. Harden Web Security: Medium
10. Organization Name: 15. TLS Mode: TLSv1.1/TLSv1.2
11. Organizational Unit: 16. TRACE Method: ON
12. CSR Commands:
13. CRT Commands:
Enter: #<CR> to change,
<ESC> to return to previous menu ...
Figure 14.1: Web Access Parameters (Text Interface Only)
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