self-signed


"Forget" your access point(s) on your existing UniFi Controller before adopting it on your hosted controller 3
UPDATE: Due to the positive responses I’ve received about this script, and repeated requests for Let’s Encrypt support, it now supports standard and Let’s Encrypt SSL certificates. Read on for details. The Ubiquiti UniFi Controller comes with its own self-signed SSL certificate, which means that every time you try to […]

Use an Existing SSL Certificate on a Linux UniFi Controller


Secure SSL Cert 1
There are a number of good reasons why you might want your own valid SSL certificate. Back in the day, self-signed certificates were popular because of the complexity and expense of SSL certificates signed by a Signing Authority. But today, there are a number of providers of free SSL certificates, […]

Create a Free SSL Certificate with StartSSL


Ubiquiti EdgeMax EdgeRouter Lite 4
When I installed a UBNT UniFi Access Point Pro (UAP-PRO) in my house, I also decided to try out a new router: Ubiquiti’s EdgeMAX EdgeRouter. I chose their PoE version so I could run some powered web cams, but for most home or small office installations, I recommend their EdgeRouter Lite router: […]

Install an SSL Certificate on a Ubiquiti EdgeMAX EdgeRouter



17
One recommended way to help secure your Postfix mail server is enabling TLS (Transport Layer Security) for connections to and from Postfix. You can search for more detailed descriptions of exactly how TLS works, but basically it’s a crypotgraphic protocol that allows connections between systems to remain secure. It relies on a key […]

Configure Postfix TLS with a Free StartSSL Certificate


17
One of my web servers sent me this email this morning: Subject: The certificate for ServerName.com has expired ################# SSL Certificate Warning ################ Certificate for hostname 'ServerName.com', in file (or by nickname): /etc/pki/tls/certs/server.crt The certificate needs to be renewed; this can be done using the 'genkey' program. Browsers will not […]

Renewing a Self-Signed SSL Certificate on Fedora/CentOS