Convox will, if needed, automatically generate a valid SSL certificate for your service via AWS ACM. If you already have a single matching certificate in AWS ACM for the domain(s) in your service’s configuration, Convox will use the existing certificate.
If you specify a custom
domain: attribute for your service be on the lookout for a validation email that will come the first time you deploy.
Pre-generate your certificate
Convox allows you to generate your certificate ahead of time to ensure minimal delay before having your service available during your first deploy.
$ convox certs generate "*.example.org" "myapp.example.org" Generating certificate... OK, acm-eeae31f242e9
This will initiate the validation email process, so once you have validated the certificate, it will be ready and you won’t need to do anything further during your first deploy.
To simply list your current certificates:
$ convox certs ID DOMAIN EXPIRES acm-89ea927329d7 *.test-router-uactd9og6b40-1310739275.us-east-1.convox.site 10 months from now acm-a911c40399a1 *.example.org 1 year from now cert-test-1580524125-66328 *.*.elb.amazonaws.com 10 months from now
To delete an existing certificate:
$ convox certs delete acm-a89c0937f196 Deleting certificate acm-a89c0937f196... OK
To import an existing certificate:
$ convox certs import ~/.ssl/my_cert.pub ~/.ssl/my_key Importing certificate... OK, acm-a89c0937f196
The local rack will use DNS names
[process].[app].convox which resolves to your local rack. The local load balancer uses a certificate from a convox CA. On Firefox, you will need to set
security.enterprise_roots.enabled to true in
about:config or else you will not be able to confirm the security exception of the certificate.