Let’s take a look at the history of the TLS protocol.
TLS protocol can be enabled on Web Servers, CDN, Load Balancers, and network edge devices.
TLS 1.3 Browser Compatibility
1.3 is not supported in all the browsers yet. Currently, it works only with the latest version of Chrome, Firefox, Opera, and iOS Safari. If you are keen to implement as soon as it supports all the browsers, then bookmark this CanIUse page. Considering it is still at an early stage, you may want to enable 1.3 along with older version 1.2 and 1.1.
SSL Labs– enter your HTTPS URL and scroll down on the test result page.
You will see what all protocols are enabled.
Google Chrome – if you are enabling on intranet sites, then you can test it right from the Chrome browser.
Open Developer Tools
Go to the Security tab
Access HTTPS URL
Left side, select the main origin to see the protocol
And there you go!
Considering TLS 1.3 is still new, you may implement it on your website but don’t forget to keep the older version-enabled. Having TLS 1.1, 1.2 enabled will ensure the client (browsers) can connect through other protocol versions if they are not compatible with 1.3
I hope this gives you an idea about implementing the latest TLS protocol to offer better website security.
Google Docs does a great job of keeping things simple. The default page setup works great for most documents, and common formatting options are right on the toolbar. However, when you need to do some advanced formatting, you’ll need to dig a little deeper.