Print Secure Web Site
Digiprint have upgraded to Https. This mean you can view that web site securely.
Digiprint has upgrade to Https to offer a Print Secure Web Site. Although we do not sell online through this website, we believe we should always look at ways to improve all our services; making our platform faster, safer and more efficient when you use it.
We know exactly what goes into running a business, every penny counts, so we want to support you with effective solutions and services that not only offer exceptional creative design, outstanding print and marketing solutions but with the knowledge that this web site is secure.
We want to be your ‘one-stop’ printing shop for creative design, graphics, print, exhibition and web and personalised products and hopefully this helps show our commitment to offering a better a service.
What does Https offer?
Client-server, end-to-end encryption. All the HTTP traffic between the client and the server is encrypted, preventing anyone from understanding it even if they can intercept it. The principal motivation for HTTPS is authentication of the accessed website and protection of the privacy and integrity of the exchanged data while in transit. It protects against man-in-the-middle attacks. The bidirectional encryption of communications between a client and server protects against eavesdropping and tampering of the communication.
Message Integrity. Integrity checks ensure that the messages making up the HTTP traffic cannot be altered in transit, neither can messages be added or removed from the sequence, without detection.
Strong authentication of the server. Simply providing encryption and message integrity gives little security if you do not know who the other party in the conversation actually is. With plain HTTP, your only assurance is that your browser has probably connected to the host whose name appeared in the URL you followed. This may not be the case (for example it is easy to subvert the name-to-address mapping process), and in any case it is difficult to tell who is actually operating any particular server. It is also fairly easy to mount a “man in the middle” attack against plain HTTP.
See more here https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/HTTPS