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Transport Layer Security (TLS)

Abbreviation(s) and Synonym(s): Definition(s):

  Provides privacy and data integrity between two communicating applications. It is designed to encapsulate other protocols, such as HTTP. TLS v1.0 was released in 1999, providing slight modifications to SSL 3.0.
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-95 IETF RFC 2246

  Provides privacy and reliability between two communicating applications. It is designed to encapsulate other protocols, such as HTTP. SSL v3.0 was released in 1996. It has been succeeded by IETF's TLS.
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-95 under Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) SSL 3.0 specification

  See Transport Layer Security (TLS).
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-63-3 under Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)

  An authentication and security protocol widely implemented in browsers and web servers. TLS is defined by RFC 5246. TLS is similar to the older SSL protocol, and TLS 1.0 is effectively SSL version 3.1. NIST SP 800-52, Guidelines for the Selection and Use of Transport Layer Security (TLS) Implementations, specifies how TLS is to be used in government applications.
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-63-3

  An authentication and security protocol widely implemented in browsers and web servers. TLS is defined by RFC 5246. TLS is similar to the older SSL protocol, and TLS 1.0 is effectively SSL version 3.1. NIST SP 800-52, Guidelines for the Selection and Use of Transport Layer Security (TLS) Implementations [NIST SP 800-52], specifies how TLS is to be used in government applications.
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-63-3

  An authentication and encryption protocol widely implemented in browsers and Web servers. HTTP traffic transmitted using TLS is known as HTTPS.
Source(s):
NISTIR 7711 under Transport Layer Security

  An authentication and security protocol widely implemented in browsers and web servers. SSL has been superseded by the newer Transport Layer Security (TLS) protocol; TLS 1.0 is effectively SSL version 3.1.
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-63-2 under Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) [Superseded]

  An authentication and security protocol widely implemented in browsers and web servers. TLS is defined by [RFC 2246], [RFC 3546], and [RFC 5246]. TLS is similar to the older Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol, and TLS 1.0 is effectively SSL version 3.1. NIST SP 800-52, Guidelines for the Selection and Use of Transport Layer Security (TLS) Implementations specifies how TLS is to be used in government applications.
Source(s):
NIST SP 800-63-2 [Superseded]