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The Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol uses a combination of public-key and symmetric-key encryption. Symmetric-key encryption is much faster than public-key encryption; however, public-key encryption provides better authentication techniques. An SSL session always begins with an exchange of messages called the SSL handshake. The handshake allows the server to authenticate itself to the client by using public-key techniques, and then allows the client and the server to cooperate in the creation of symmetric keys used for rapid encryption, decryption, and tamper detection during the session that follows. Optionally, the handshake also allows the client to authenticate itself to the server.
If you get the error you can do the following
1. Go to your internet options
2. Go to security settings tab
3. Click on Trusted Site's
4. Add https://THE NAME OF WEBPAGE YOU A GETTING ERROR FROM
5. Go to Advanced tab
6.Scroll down to USE SSL 2.0 and USE SSL.3.0 make they are both selected and click Apply button at the bottom
SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) is the standard security technology for establishing an encrypted link between a web server and a browser. This link ensures that all data passed between the web server and browsers remain private and integral.
The SSL handshake is initiated when your browser issues a secure connection request to a Web server. The server sends a public key to your computer, and your computer checks the certificate against a known list of certificate authorities. After accepting the certificate, your computer generates a key, and then encrypts it using the server's public key. If the SSL handshake fails, your connection to the Web server will not be secure, potentially compromising your business communications. If you cannot make a connection to secure sites when the handshake fails, you know the handshake safeguard is working properly. Test your SSL functionality by intentionally causing the handshake to fail.
I'm pretty sure that the problem (though the machine indicating otherwise) is that gmail requires SSL, and the Scan to Email (server) doesn't support SSL. If this is the problem, you can easily check it out by trying to use some other mail, with another SMTP server, which doesn't require SSL.
The way this was resolved for me (and I know someone else mentioned it in an other post here), was to enter the DNS server addresses manually in the PS3 network settings AND use tetertiary DNS server from my ISP as either the primary or the secondary DNS server. Voila... I am upgrading my PS3 software as I write this....
..btw, this also fixed the similar problem I had with my PSP..