Our advices

Test your application before release

User experience, or simply UX, is the term used to describe how a computer, tablet or mobile application feels to a user. Taking this into account when creating an app can make it much more effective in the minds of its users. However, apps can still be released without any form of user testing. This can lead to major usability issues if it affects security, and which are difficult or impossible to resolve after the application is released. However, early user testing can help developers identify potential problems with their apps and make necessary changes before releasing the final product to the public.


Use SSL whenever possible

There are good reasons for IT professionals to adopt HTTPS on their websites. First and foremost, using HTTPS improves website security by encrypting data. All sensitive information on your website would be encrypted before being sent to the user's browser. Therefore, hackers would have no way to access sensitive data without first compromising the security of their web browsers. To further mitigate risk, you can also use HSTS to ensure that users' browsers never default back to HTTP. Overall, abandoning HTTPS would be detrimental to website security.


Choose a top-notch domain name

The design of a web application is a major factor in determining the success of your online browser game. By choosing the right domain name, it is easy to understand at a glance what your site is about. People trust websites with good domain names more than others because they look professional at first glance. The right words should complement the subject of your site when selecting the right domain name for your needs. People also look at the length of the address when choosing one that they can easily type without making a typo. Longer names are harder to mispronounce, but are not as memorable if people don't remember them. Choose something simple, easy to remember and unique at the same time if necessary !​​

Encrypt user passwords

Passwords should be stored in a user account database so that they can be used immediately after being entered into a computer or mobile device. This saves users from having to memorize dozens of passwords and forgetting some when they enter something wrong into their device. The password itself must be sent unencrypted to the server where it is compared to the user's login information before being allowed access to a particular web page or application. All sensitive data related to an account must be encrypted before being sent over the Internet, and the server must have the necessary keys to decrypt this information before it is sent to the intended recipients.

Avoid hardcoding sensitive data into the source code

It is easy to make mistakes when writing code that deals with sensitive data. For example, a developer could accidentally delete all users from a system or transfer all user data to another server without knowing it. Hard-coding sensitive data in source code makes this type of error much harder to avoid. Many organizations have suffered from this misguided practice in recent years. The EU fined Google $5 billion for sending user communications to their personal Gmail accounts, and Cambridge Analytica used the same strategy to target voters with political ads during the election. Hard-coding sensitive data into source code also makes them vulnerable to hackers who find and insert malicious commands into the applications' code.

For more security
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