The live TV chat app for iPhone and Android is now a bit more secure with the addition of a secure PIN.
Cox Communications, which owns the streaming TV service Sky TV, is now encrypting your chats, which are sent to your mobile phone, with a PIN.
The move is part of a larger push by the company to protect its customers from hacking.
It’s a huge step forward, and one that’s not without its problems.
We were contacted by the owners of the app and it said it was not encrypted, but they had a secure connection to their servers, so it wouldn’t allow any hackers to access their data.
This is the first time we have seen a PIN on Sky TV in a way that’s secure, but it doesn’t mean there won’t be some problems down the line, Cox Communications told TechCrunch.
The move is just one of several moves that Cox has made to protect customers from hackers.
For instance, the company started encrypting chat traffic in January this year, and added a feature that will allow you to change the PIN on a video chat to protect your privacy.
Additionally, the app now uses a special encryption algorithm called X.509, which is designed to prevent hackers from reading the encryption keys.
What does this mean for your privacy?
It’s not the first app to use a secure code to encrypt chats, and the new PIN is a first step.
That said, Cox is now taking a step further and is encrypting chats sent over its secure messaging network, CoxCon.
If you use CoxCon for anything other than sending video chats, you’ll still be able to access your chat history and watch live TV from your mobile device.
The encryption process isn’t perfect, though, and CoxCon is only available on iOS and Android, and will only work on iPhones and iPads with a 4.3 inch screen.
You’ll need to install a new app on your phone, however, to access this feature.
Some users are reporting that CoxCon works well enough, but others are having issues.
CoxCon is available for iOS and Google Play, and is also available for Windows and Mac.CX, which sells all the streaming television and internet video services, was acquired by Cox Communications in February, and has been struggling to adapt to the new era of internet connectivity.
Since then, Cox has been investing heavily in encryption technology, including the X.99 secure messaging protocol.
Earlier this month, Cox revealed that the app will soon offer a “digital TV lock” feature that makes your TV’s encryption keys and PIN completely private.