Updated on June 1, 2018 by UpGuard
Today we're proud to show one of our newest features to UpGuard: support for your CloudFlare powered website. As a next-generation CDN (Content Delivery Network) CloudFlare purports to make your site faster to load, optimize your content, provide a swathe of ridiculously powerful and easy-to-understand security mechanisms, provide exclusive analytics insights and even has an app marketplace. To give you an idea of just how big this Cisco combatant has become:
Adding your CloudFlare site to UpGuard is easy and enables you to discover, track and control all of your CloudFlare DNS and Zone configuration settings including A, CNAME, MX and SPF records.
Integrating with your CloudFlare powered site is just a matter of entering in your CloudFlare email address, website address and API key and clicking Continue.
You can find your CloudFlare website name on the Websites page after you have logged in.
Your email address and API key can be found on the Account page.
Adding your CloudFlare powered website to UpGuard is easy and enables you to discover, track and control your DNS and Zone configuration. There are even configuration items here that you can't find through CloudFlare's own UI!
With UpGuard tracking your CloudFlare configuration you'll never again miss:
CloudFlare offers an amazing engine for running your website from delivery, optimization, security, analytics to an app marketplace. Keeping your configuration in check and maintaining desired state thus becomes mission critical. (Even giants like Google make costly configuration mistakes.) This is where UpGuard steps in to provide the observation and validation needed to avoid misconfiguration.
Misconfigurations are an internal problem that emanate from within the IT infrastructure of any enterprise; no hacker is necessary for massive damage to occur to digital systems and stored data. And the problem is pervasive, with Gartner estimating anywhere from 70% to 99% of data breaches result not from external, concerted attacks, but from internal misconfiguration of the affected IT systems.