A security warning appears when the configurator is called:
«There is a problem with the security certificate of the website. The security certificate for this site has not been issued by a trusted certification authority. The security certificate of this website was issued for a different address on the website.»
Unfortunately, this can not be avoided and will remain so in the future. The difference between Explorer and Safari (or Firefox) is that Safari (or Firefox) can create a security exception rule so that the warning no longer appears. Unfortunately, this is not possible with Explorer.
It is technically not possible to purchase a collective certificate for all our servers. A certificate is always bound to the local address. Internet servers have a fixed address, which typically does not change. Your dSS server at home has received an IP address assigned by you and a name specified by you. If you access your server via my.digitalSTROM, a direct connection to your server is established, so the same circumstances apply. A self-signed certificate is just as secure as a certificate issued by a certification authority in terms of data security during transmission. The difference is that you (or your browser) may trust the certificate authority more. However, also certificate authorities may be compromised. If you have created an exception rule for your dSS in your browser, your browser saves the certificate. If it changes (because someone is manipulating your dSS), the browser will inform you the next time you access it.