What is the security level of SSL / TLS, explained in simple terms?

In trying to answer this question, I realized that even though a security professional or software developer can understand the strengths and weaknesses of SSL / TLS, there are not many good answers that a layman might well understand. .

For example, we describe some variants of TLS / SSL as "unsecured", which in the world of security has a somewhat specialized meaning that could be summarized as follows: "Some known vulnerabilities significantly degrade security, and you should probably disable this variant on your servers ". A layman might interpret "unsafe" as "simple to exploit", which is not necessarily true.

So, can anyone provide an explanation of layman as to the current level of security offered by SSL / TLS? The answer should include the resources of the attacker, the efforts, resources and access involved and (possibly) the cost.

The answer could also include other ways to achieve the same goal without attacking SSL / TLS, as well as risks that we all take for granted every day. (My credit card, for example, was compromised and used for fraud purposes last year when Newegg was hacked)

php – problem of writing explained

Good night, how are you? I really need help with a function in PHP that gives a written number, there is a problem that, for example, at the number 1,232,82, should write 1,230, and eighty-two. two cents but writes one thousand two hundred and thirty two and eight and two hundred, the function separates the last digits after the comma instead of the decimal number (eighty-two), any one can it help me ?

Follow my code

 'zero',
                        1                   => 'um',
                        2                   => 'dois',
                        3                   => 'três',
                        4                   => 'quatro',
                        5                   => 'cinco',
                        6                   => 'seis',
                        7                   => 'sete',
                        8                   => 'oito',
                        9                   => 'nove',
                        10                  => 'dez',
                        11                  => 'onze',
                        12                  => 'doze',
                        13                  => 'treze',
                        14                  => 'quatorze',
                        15                  => 'quinze',
                        16                  => 'dezesseis',
                        17                  => 'dezessete',
                        18                  => 'dezoito',
                        19                  => 'dezenove',
                        20                  => 'vinte',
                        30                  => 'trinta',
                        40                  => 'quarenta',
                        50                  => 'cinquenta',
                        60                  => 'sessenta',
                        70                  => 'setenta',
                        80                  => 'oitenta',
                        90                  => 'noventa',
                        100                 => 'cento',
                        200                 => 'duzentos',
                        300                 => 'trezentos',
                        400                 => 'quatrocentos',
                        500                 => 'quinhentos',
                        600                 => 'seiscentos',
                        700                 => 'setecentos',
                        800                 => 'oitocentos',
                        900                 => 'novecentos',
                        1000                => 'mil',
                        1000000             => array('milhão', 'milhões'),
                        1000000000          => array('bilhão', 'bilhões'),
                        1000000000000       => array('trilhão', 'trilhões'),
                        1000000000000000    => array('quatrilhão', 'quatrilhões'),
                        1000000000000000000 => array('quinquilhão', 'quinquilhões')
                    );

                    if (!is_numeric($number)) {
                        return false;
                    }


                    if ($number < 0) {
                        return $negative . convert_number_to_words(abs($number));
                    }

                    $string = $fraction = null;

                    if (strpos($number, '.') !== false) {
                        list($number, $fraction) = explode('.', $number);
                    }

                    switch (true) {
                        case $number < 21:
                            $string = $dictionary($number);
                            break;
                        case $number < 100:
                            $tens   = ((int) ($number / 10)) * 10;
                            $units  = $number % 10;
                            $string = $dictionary($tens);
                            if ($units) {
                                $string .= $conjunction . $dictionary($units);
                            }
                            break;
                        case $number < 1000:
                            $hundreds  = floor($number / 100)*100;
                            $remainder = $number % 100;
                            $string = $dictionary($hundreds);
                            if ($remainder) {
                                $string .= $conjunction . convert_number_to_words($remainder);
                            }
                            break;
                        default:
                            $baseUnit = pow(1000, floor(log($number, 1000)));
                            $numBaseUnits = (int) ($number / $baseUnit);
                            $remainder = $number % $baseUnit;

                            if ($baseUnit == 1000) {
                                $string = convert_number_to_words($numBaseUnits) . ' ' . $dictionary(1000);
                            } elseif ($numBaseUnits == 1) {
                                $string = convert_number_to_words($numBaseUnits) . ' ' . $dictionary($baseUnit)(0);
                            } else {
                                $string = convert_number_to_words($numBaseUnits) . ' ' . $dictionary($baseUnit)(1);
                            }

                            if ($remainder) {
                                $string .= $remainder < 100 ? $conjunction : $separator;
                                $string .= convert_number_to_words($remainder);
                            }
                            break;
                    }

                    if (null !== $fraction && is_numeric($fraction)) {
                        $string .= $decimal;
                        $words = array();
                        foreach (str_split((string) $fraction) as $number) {
                            $words() = $dictionary($number);
                        }

                        $string .= implode(' ', $words);

                    }

                    return $string;
                }

                $saldoBr = str_replace('.', '', $saldoBr);
                $saldoBr = str_replace(' ', '', $saldoBr);
                $saldoBr = str_replace(',', '.', $saldoBr);

                //echo "".$saldoBr."n";
                echo"";
                echo"
"; echo"( "; echo convert_number_to_words($saldoBr)." centavos"; echo "nn"; echo" )"; echo"
"; echo"
"; ?>

CentOS 7 LAMP Server Tutorial: Modernized and Explained [Part 1]




Welcome to another LowEndBox Linux tutorial! In this article, we will design and configure a high performance server that will allow you to manage multiple websites using the latest software available. Our server will be based on CentOS 7 Theinux, APache 2.4, MariaDB (a fork of MySQL) and PHP 7.3. This combination of software is called a "LAMP" stack.

Why would we want to manually configure a LAMP stack instead of installing a control panel like Virtualmin or cPanel that would do it for us? Sometimes we want to create a custom server with only the specific features you want. Or, we want to know how all the software works and is configured. Perhaps we want to save the full power of our servers to serve sites rather than spend a system time running a control panel. Whatever your reason, even a small low-end VPS can host multiple sites with a little configuration.

Of course, there are many tutorials on the LAMP stack. Some show you how to simply install Linux, Apache, MariaDB and PHP in a default configuration that is suitable only for hosting a single website. In addition, many of them rely on the default installation of CentOS, which contains outdated software, such as PHP 5.4.

We will intensify a few notches. In this tutorial, we will show you how to use a default installation of CentOS 7 and configure it with the latest software with a powerful configuration on which you will be proud to host several websites. But we do not stop there. This tutorial will also help you understand Why we made the design choices we make and How all the components interact with each other.

In future articles, we will add features. Make sure to come back later!

As mentioned, a LAMP server is simply Linux, Apache, PHP and MariaDB. To do it right, there are some things to consider. One of the reasons why CentOS 7 is an amazing server operating system, is that it promotes stability and security above all else. As a result, the CentOS repositories provide PHP 5.4 and MariaDB 5.5, which corresponded to the current version of CentOS 7. These are very old versions of PHP and MariaDB. PHP 5.4 is no longer usable with modern software such as WordPress.

To remedy these problems, we will configure our server to obtain the software from other repositories offering PHP 7.3 and MariaDB 10.3.15 (at the time of publication). In the interest of this tutorial, we will assume that the server has only one IP address. Our own server is a VPS 1 core with 512 MB of memory and 15 GB of disk. Let's start!

Log in to the control panel of your VPS provider and start by setting the hostname of your server. It must be something called a "fully qualified domain name" or FQDN. It will look like "server.yourdomainname.tld". You must use a prefix such as "server" before any chosen name. We will set up hosting for "your-domainname.tld" later in the process.

In the control panel of your VPS provider, it will provide you with a way to install your operating system of your choice. You will want to choose "CentOS 7 Minimal 64 bit" or something. Here's what it looks like on our LowEndBox:

Write down the root password and wait for the end of the installation. When finished, log in and set up your SSH keys. If you do not know how to do this, do not worry. We have you covered in our other tutorial "Using SSH keys to connect to your VPS".

Now that you're connected, it's time to meet some basic configuration needs. The first thing to do is to disable SELinux. Use the following command to do this:

sed -i / # 39; s / SELINUX =. * $ / SELINUX = disabled / / / / selinux / config

Now, restart the server (just type "reboot" and press enter), then log back in. Make sure SELinux is disabled with the "getenforce" command:

Disabled – perfect! We can now proceed to the following preparations: Allow traffic on port 80 through the firewall. Your VPS provider may have included CentOS 7's built-in FirewallD, but they may not have it. Let's see first. Use the following command to determine whether it is installed:

rpm -qa | grep firewalld

You should see the following output:

If you do not do it, then FirewallD must be installed with the following command:

yum-y install firewalld

You can now open port 80 (http) and reload the firewall rules:

firewall-cmd --zone = public --add-service = http --permanent
firewall-cmd --reload

The final preparation is to install software sources that will provide us with the latest versions of PHP and MariaDB. Paste the following commands in your terminal:

curl -sS https://downloads.mariadb.com/MariaDB/mariadb_repo_setup | hit
yummy install http://rpms.remirepo.net/enterprise/remi-release-7.rpm
yum-config-manager --enable remi-php73
yum makecache fast

Now that the initial setup is complete, we can start installing what will turn our minimal CentOS 7 installation into a true LAMP server. For starters, we'll install some basic utilities that we might need later, including the simple Linux nano text editor. Run this command:

yam-y install sysstat lsof traceroute whois ftp ftp nano yum-utils 

We will install Apache (the HTTP daemon, also called httpd) and MariaDB:

yam-y install httpd mariadb-server mariadb mod_ssl

We want Apache and MariaDB to start automatically when the server starts. We also want to start them now:

systemctl enable httpd.service
systemctl activate mariadb

systemctl start httpd.service
systemctl start mariadb

Now let's clean up the MariaDB installation with the "mysql_secure_installation" command. Here's what it looked like on our server:

Your current root password will be empty, just press Enter. Now you will be asked to set a root password for MariaDB. This is done do not must match the server's root password. It is however recommended to set a secure password, as you would for the root Linux user. Be sure to write down the password that you set because it is essential for the operation and configuration of the server. Just press Enter for the rest of the questions asked by the script.

Your results should look like this:

Apache is a modular program, but it does not know how to run PHP scripts. A PHP script produces an output that Apache can pass on to anyone who requests it, but PHP must do most of the work. For this, Apache has an interface called Common Gateway Interface, or CGI. The official documentation of Apache explains it this way:

"The CGI (Common Gateway Interface) defines a way for a Web server to interact with external programs that generate content, often called CGI programs or CGI scripts."

Other methods have appeared after CGI, including DSO, suPHP and FastCGI. For a thorough review of these technologies, we recommend this fantastic article by Chris Wiegman.

The PHP manager we are going to use is not specifically mentioned in this article, but PHP FastCGI Process Manager (PHP-FPM) is an implementation of FastCGI. PHP-FPM is very fast because PHP is always ready for Apache to give it something to do. This is secure because PHP scripts are run under the ownership of the site owner.

Let's see now how we are going to configure Apache for website hosting. There are two types of hosting: virtual and not virtual hosting. Non-virtual hosting means that a website is directly linked to an IP address. Each website must have its own IP address. This is what you have if you download a website directly into / var / www / html after installing Apache. It also means that you are very limited in the number of websites that you can host on a server (one).

Virtual hosting means that websites are linked to a domain name instead, all sites can use the same IP address. Each website will have its own Linux user, Apache configuration file and PHP-FPM configuration file. You can add as many virtual hosts as your server can manage, instead of being limited to only one website per server. Let's go into the current configuration job. We will explain along the way.

We have already installed the Remi repository because it contains everything needed to install PHP 7.3 with PHP-FPM. In addition to PHP-FPM, we will also install most of the most commonly used modules, including the mysqlnd module that allows PHP to talk to MariaDB.

Paste this command into your SSH session:

youtube php73 php73-php-php73-php-php-php-php-php-php-php-php
php73-php-mbstring php73 php-php php73-php-xml php73-php-xmlrpc php73-php-opcache
php73-php-pecl-ssh2 php73-php-gd php73-php-bcmath php-pear-Net-Curl.noarch php73-php-pecl-imagick 
php73-php-xml php73-php-xmlrpc php73-php-pecl-mcrypt

We also want to use PHP 7.3 from the command line. So we will call the Software Collection Utility, which makes things easier:

scl active php73 bash

All software is in place. It is now time to add a new user to our server and set up a website, then we will have our first fully configured virtual host and we can start hosting websites. The second part will be published shortly, be sure to come back!




CentOS 7 LAMP Server Tutorial: Modernized and Explained [Part 2]




In part 1 of this tutorial, we explained why we decided to create a LAMP server instead of preconfiguring it via a control panel such as cPanel or Virtualmin. We have configured the Remi repository for PHP and installed PHP 7.3 and PHP-FPM. We have also installed the latest version of MariaDB and fulfilled some prerequisites.

In this CentOS 7 LAMP Server Tutorial, we will fully configure Apache and PHP-FPM for our first virtually hosted Web site, then test everything to make sure it works. Let's go!

First, let's add the user to our server and create the web hosting directories and log files generated by Apache.

useradd lowend
passwd lowend

The website will live in / home / lowend / public_html and the logs will be in / home / lowend / logs. Paste the following items to create the directories and set their properties (CHange OWNership) and their permissions (CHange MODe):

mkdir / home / lowend / public_html
mkdir / home / lowend / logs
chown lowend.lowend / home / lowend / public_html
chmod 755 -R / home / lowend

We need to create a directory for the configuration files of our website and tell Apache where to look for them. We can name it as we see fit, but the standard is "sites-enabled". It resides in the same directory as the rest of the Apache configuration files, / etc / httpd.

mkdir / etc / httpd / sites-enabled
echo "Include enabled sites / *. conf" >> /etc/httpd/conf/httpd.conf 

By default, Apache searches only index.html files for use as an index page. We will host a dynamic PHP site. So we have to ask Apache to look for pages index.php too. Apache uses the "DirectoryIndex" directive to choose which file names to look for and in what order. We will add "index.php" by replacing "DirectoryIndex index.html" with "DirectoryIndex index.html index.php" in the main Apache configuration file, httpd.conf. For that, we will use the Stream EDitor (sed):

sed -i / DirectoryIndex index.html / DirectoryIndex index.html index.php / & 39; /etc/httpd/conf/httpd.conf 

We must now inform Apache of our website, lowend-tutorial.tld. We told Apache to look for .conf files in / etc / httpd / sites-enabled / and include them in its configuration. This is where we will put our configuration file. Use the nano editor to open a new file, named after the domain name.

nano /etc/httpd/sites-enabled/lowend-tutorial.tld.conf

Paste in the following configuration text. We have added many comments to indicate the role of each section. Be sure to read the comments, as they are really part of this tutorial.

#define our VirtualHost. Independent of the IP (hence the asterisk), it serves pages on port 80


#Set the ServerName - the name of the VirtualHost, not your entire server.
# Pasqu '# no IP address is used, ServerName defines the domain name of the virtual host.
   ServerName lowend-tutorial.tld

# Allow the use of the prefix "www"
ServerAlias ​​www.lowend-tutorial.tld

#DocumentRoot defines the location of the website files
          DocumentRoot / home / lowend / public_html

#Sett options for our public_html directory
     
              Options -Index + FollowSymLinks + MultiViews
        AllowOverride All
                  Require all granted
   

    # Set the location and the name of the error
   ErrorLog /home/lowend/logs/lowend-tutorial.tld-error.log

    # Possible values ​​include: debug, info, notice, warn, error, crit,
   # alert, emerging.
    # Defines how much information goes into our log files
          LogLevel warn 

# Set the location and name of the log of access
          Combined CustomLog /home/lowend/logs/lowend-tutorial.tld-access.log


# Configure a way for Apache to communicate with PHP-FPM via
# a single Unix socket containing the user name
# We will explain what is a socket in the next section


              # PHP-FPM requires at least one parameter to start, so we will use this one
ProxySet Disablereuse = off


# Tell Apache to direct all requests for PHP files to our proxy, which then passes them to PHP-FPM, which runs the PHP program and returns the results to Apache.

              Proxy SetHandler: fcgi: // php-fpm

Save the file with CTRL + O and exit with CTRL + X. We have now talked about our website at Apache, but we have not said anything about PHP-FPM. We will then finish the configuration of PHP-FPM and create its configuration file for our website.

We will now edit the Apache Multi-Processing Module (MPM) configuration file. There are different MPMs available to suit different use cases. As we will be using PHP-FPM, we need to use the MPM-worker module and disable the MPM-prefork module. Apache has a directory where it loads additional configuration files for its modules as if they were part of httpd.conf, its main configuration file. This directory is /etc/httpd/conf.modules.d/. The file we are modifying is 00-mpm.conf. The prefix "00" guarantees that it will be loaded before the other configuration files with a numerically superior prefix.

nano /etc/httpd/conf.modules.d/00-mpm.conf

Comment out the mod_mpm_prefork.so line and uncomment the mod_mpm_worker.so line. here is what our appearance looks like:

Save the changes (CTRL + O) and exit nano (CTRL + X). If you want to know more about MPM work packages and their differences, here's an excellent explanation of ServerFault: https://serverfault.com/questions/383526/how-do-i-select-which-apache-mpm-to-use

We talked about our virtual host at Apache, and even told him where to expect a Unix socket to communicate with him. A Unix socket is a way for the processes to communicate with each other and resides in the file system. Any process that has access to the file has access to the socket and can communicate with the program that created the socket. Pretty cool, right?

We will create a PHP-FPM pool for our "lowend-tutorial.tld" account. Each account will get its own pool that will run under this user. In this way, each PHP-FPM has access to reading and writing to the account. PHP-FPM creates a socket for each PHP-FPM pool and we have already configured Apache to look for that socket.

Since we use PHP 7.3 from Remi, this configuration file must be in the Remi PHP 7.3 configuration directory. This directory is at

/etc/opt/remi/php73/php-fpm.d/

This directory already contains "www.conf"Which is a default configuration file. We will use it as a base to create our own configuration file, lowend.conf. Then we will disable www.conf by renaming it www.conf.disabled. Here are the commands to execute:

cp /etc/opt/remi/php73/php-fpm.d/www.conf    /etc/opt/remi/php73/php-fpm.d/lowend.conf
mv /etc/opt/remi/php73/php-fpm.d/www.conf    /etc/opt/remi/php73/php-fpm.d/www.conf.désactivée

We need to edit a little lowend.conf. Open it with nano:

nano /etc/opt/remi/php73/php-fpm.d/lowend.conf

This configuration file is commented with a semicolon, so everything with one; before it's just a comment. The first uncommented line you will see is [www]. This gives a name to the PHP-FPM pool, which must be unique for this process pool. Change [www] at [lowend].

[lowend]

The next uncommented lines you will see are "user" and "group". These are configured to run the PHP-FPM pool as the "apache" user. We need to change them to work as a "low end" user.

; RPM: apache user chosen to provide access to the same directories as httpd
user = lowend
; RPM: Keep a group authorized to write to the log directory.
group = low end

A little further away is a line that defines where PHP-FPM listens for communication. This is not correct for our use. Comment on the line "listen":

; listen = 127.0.0.1:9000

and add this line below:

listen = /var/run/php73-fpm/php73-fpm.lowend.sock

The last addition we are going to make is just below the "listen.mode" line, a few lines down. We need to tell PHP-FPM to listen to Apache user (apache) connections and give it read / write access to the socket. Paste in the following:

listen.owner = apache
listen.group = apache
listen.mode = 0666

Save the changes (CTRL + O) and exit nano (CTRL + X). We are almost there!

We told Apache to look in / var / run / php73-fpm, and PHP-FPM to put the socket in this directory, but this directory does not exist yet. It's easy enough to fix – just create it with the following command:

mkdir / var / run / php73-fpm

It's time to enable PHP-FPM to start every time the server is started, and we need to start it now.

systemctl enable php73-php-fpm
systemctl start php73-php-fpm

Finally, we need to restart Apache to apply any changes made to its configuration:

systemctl restart httpd

Apache and PHP-FPM are configured, enabled, and started manually. MariaDB is ready to support database related tasks and FirewallD has been configured to allow port 80 traffic. Before calling it "done", we need to check the operation.

If it was a non-virtual hosting, we would just have to access the IP address of the server in a browser and find that it loads a page. . But this is a virtual hosting, and the mere fact of visiting the IP does not tell us anything. We must visit the domain name associated with the virtual host. In our case, it's "lowend-tutorial.tld". To do this, we must actually point the domain name to the main IP address of the server. Your domain registrar should offer you this option. If it is not, you can use CloudFlare DNS or any other free DNS provider to point yourdomain.com and www.votredomaine.com on the main IP address of your server with A records.

Once the DNS is set up, try visiting the website. For us it's "lowend-tutorial.tld". You should see the Apache test page in plain text because there is no index.html or index.php in / home / lowend / public_html. Here is what it looks like:

This tells us that Apache works, but says nothing about PHP. To test this, we will use phpinfo () to provide us with a test page for PHP. The test page should go to / home / lowend / public_html because this is the DocumentRoot we provided to Apache. Be sure to replace "lowend" in the following command to create a file called "test.php".

sudo -u lowend echo ""> /home/lowend/public_html/test.php

Now visit the page in a browser by accessing yourdomain.com/test.php. It should look like this:

If your PHP test page worked, congratulations! If that does not work, do not despair. Come back through this tutorial and make sure each step is right. It's easy to miss a minor detail, and all you need is a small mistake.

We hope you have found this tutorial both informative and useful. In the next article in this series, we will install WordPress, the most popular (and most popular!) Content management system on the Internet. Stay tuned!




Benefits of the initial exchange offer explained – Corner Cryptocurrencies

Initial exchange offer is fast becoming the fundraising option par excellence for entrepreneurs. This is seen with the growing number of platforms offering IEO support. This trend continues with the introduction of white label exchange services.

In summary, IEOs use exchange platforms to check, list and market projects. This is explained in more detail in the following list:

  • In this funding model, the exchange serves as a trusted intermediary.

  • Exchange performs checks to authenticate projects and contractor identification information

  • Exchange lists tokens on a secondary platform called dashboards.

  • Marketing campaigns are organized by the platform and promoted to their members.

  • Exchange also manages smart contracts as well as the process of creating tokens

  • Subsequently, the IEO tokens are moved to the main switch, providing the user with greater liquidity.

How to print checks online? Explained | NewProxyLists

Check the printing software

Cloud based. Print checks online on any device
Online Check Writer is a cloud-based management software that will help businesses manage their accounts payable. The main feature of OnlineCheckWriter is to allow a company or individuals to print their own checks on any printer in their home or office.

The best check printing software in the country. Print checks in minutes from your home / office. No ink or special printer. Cloud based. Military level security.

We are not huge like Quickbooks to go to class to understand how to use, but not enough to complete everything by yourself.

Introduce yourself or your business in a professional manner with a business check

Integrate your bank, erased and undeleted checks, falsified and forged checks against your bank. Print anywhere, any printer. Print deposit slips for all banks, monitor them, track automatic deposit, create multiple checks with one click, import and print, group and print them. Add a user or employee with limited access. Custom stub. Print from a good one. Check the draft to be paid by phone / fax / web for the collection of rent and payment. Mini billing for customers with checks. For busy people, you make the check, we print it and send it free to your customers / suppliers. You must pay for only the stamps / Env / paper check, under a dollar. Mini journal of expenses. Easy and centralized reporting. Integrate with many software programs, including QuickBooks. Switch from another software? Transfer your data to us too.

4.99 / Month, free limited version, instant bank account configuration. Level of user access. Print the deposit slips. Print checks on demand from any account. No need to keep an inventory of pre-printed checks for each account.

Digital technology has changed so much in society that even writing a check has taken a new form with Onlinecheckwriter.com. With Onlinecheckwriter.com, you can order checks online, including business checks, a blank check, or use the check writing software to create a check pattern, such as that of Versacheck, suitable for your needs.
Why choose Online Check Writer?

There are good reasons to choose Onlinecheckwriter.com for your check writing needs, starting with the fact that 99% of US banks are associated with Onlinecheckwriter.com to track your information and report any unauthorized checks you create.

  • Online Check Printing: Business Checks Online or Personal Checks Online
  • Outsource checks for free: writing and sending outsourced checks
  • Create cheap checks
  • Quick printing of commercial checks
  • Use third-party sources: luxury checks or Versacheck
  • Tracking canceled checks and undeleted checks
  • Free check printing software for the first month
  • Create a deposit slip and print deposit slips with the help of the deposit printing software

In addition, you can print deposit slips when you want them on letter-size white paper. This means that you can use the deposit slip software at any time and even create a deposit slip template for your account. This means that you can create customized bank deposit slip templates that include the Wells Fargo Deposit Slip or the Bank of America Deposit Slip at any time.

Advantages
The ability to write and print checks whenever you want, where you want it, is only one of the great benefits of using Onlinecheckwriter.com. Additional benefits include the ability to create, connect and track checks with your bank, outsource the writing of your checks, and import or export checks from other accounting software.

Security: Onlinecheckewriter.com uses the Amazon cloud, which means that you benefit from end-to-end encryption for military level security. In addition, the QR code offers effective fraud prevention, accessible by phone.

Customize: You can design professional checks using up to 4500 preconfigured logos or any of your own. You can create and track deposit slips and make checks using a payee, a date and an amount or not, it's your choice.

Print: You can print checks either individually or in bulk. Import checks from other sources and print them, print them in a group, and even set the times at which new checks can be printed.
You can learn the system quickly using the tutorial on the site, which explains how to check and how to print business checks. You can learn to send a check to someone or send a check by mail using the information found on Onlinecheckwriter.com. For those who run a business, you can provide access to the check writing system to selected employees for greater efficiency.

There is no doubt that Onlinecheckwriter.com has established itself as one of the leading writing services and sending checks in the United States. To outsource check printing services, check issuing services, creating third-party check impressions, or using check writing companies for added peace of mind, you can trust resources provided by Onlinecheckwriting.com.

About OnlineCheckWriter.com:
OnlineCheckWriter.Com LLC is a Texas-based company and is a division of Tyler Petroleum Inc. OnlineCheckWriter.Com was established in Silicon Valley, California. They have branches in California and Texas. Tyler Petroleum employs approximately 200 people and operates primarily in the southern United States. Online Check Writer is funded by Austin Bank and partially by Bank of America.

Visit the official website: Online Check Writer

Contact:
Name: OnlineCheckwriter.com
111 North Marcket St
San Jose CA 95113

E-mail: [email protected]
Phone: 408 372 7707
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Best Human Power Solution Explained

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[ Astronomy & Space ] Open Question: How can Stephen Hawking say that he can prove that the universe can be explained by science?

How can he say that science can fully explain the universe without being able to create one?
I thought that proving something means something that you can actually show how to do ..? .