256 Bits, SSL Protection
What is SSL?
SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) is a standard security innovation for setting up a scrambled connection between a server and a customer—ordinarily a web server (site) and a program; or a mail server and a mail customer (e.g., Outlook).
SSL permits delicate data, for example, Visa numbers, government managed savings numbers, and login accreditations to be transmitted safely. Typically, information sent amongst programs and web servers is sent in plain content—abandoning you defenseless against listening stealthily.
On the off chance that an aggressor can catch all information being sent between a program and a web server they can see and utilize that data. All the more particularly, SSL is a security convention. Conventions depict how calculations ought to be utilized; for this situation, the SSL convention decides variables of the encryption for both the connection and the information being transmitted.
SSL secures a great many people groups' information on the Internet consistently, particularly amid online exchanges or when transmitting classified data. Web clients have come to relate their online security with the lock symbol that accompanies a SSL-secured site or green location bar that accompanies a broadened acceptance SSL-secured site. SSL-secured sites likewise start with https instead of http.