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last but not least, several employers do not like their emplyees browse on "encrypted" https sites. This is the case of defence / security companies and organisations, so if you have "https only" website, you may loose some of these visitors / customers, because their network will simply not let them browse your site.


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you should consider many factors Price: Cost of SSL certificate Application Range : Domain,subdomain or whole site Warranty: If they provide insurance against data forgery Acceptance : How many browser accept their certificate Encryption Strength : 128 Bit or 256 Bit , RSA 1 or RSA 2


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if (!-e $request_filename){ rewrite ^(.*)$ /$1.php; } try_files $uri $uri/ /index.html; What happens if /$1.php does not exist either? I'm no expert on Nginx unfortunately, but on Apache this sort of rewrite could result in a rewrite loop (you would need to check that the file exists first before rewriting to it). Should this not be rewritten using ...


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It depends on the type of certificate you buy. Common certificates only work for exactly one sub-domain. (example.com or www.example.com). You can pay extra for a wildcard certificate that works on a domain and all its first level subdomains (example.com and *.example.com).


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You should check with your host. It sounds like a mis-configured vhost on their end. Your host may have different options for HTTPS (e.g. a paid upgrade) and may have shared IP addresses with misconfigured SNI.



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