For this scenario to work, the Certificate IV (Initialization Vector) of the application must be specified in the access function signature and the Key Name must be specified as well.
All callers must register by using this Registration ID and authenticate to access the Keys Depot. When you create a Private Keys Depot within your Skater Depot license, it's automatically associated with the Registration ID of the license. This identity is the most common scenario for applications that periodically need to access keys from the Keys Depot. Private Keys Depot authentication option. Applications can access Private Keys and represents a service principal or managed identity.
Skater Private Keys Depot covers those methods.It stores private keys in a hardware-backed key store in the cloud.
Securely storing your private keys will reduce the likelihood of compromise.
.NET app keys before to be exported, should be encrypted both in transit and while it's stored. Securing your private keys will reduce the likelihood of compromise.
Once a private key has been generated, it must be protected so that it can only be used by the identity it represents.
The private portion should always be kept secure, while the public portion can be distributed to other users in the system. The key must be encrypted in a way which protects it, but allows it to be decrypted after an incident. This provides tamper-resistant secure storage.
A Private key for an end entity could be stored in the Skater Private Keys Depot.
When hosting in the cloud, you should try to use the cloud-native key storage facilities provided by the Skater Private Keys Depot. If the private key came into the hands of an attacker, they could use it impersonate a user and gain access to a system.
Skater Private Keys Depot Storage
A private key should be stored in hardware-based protection, such as a Hardware Security Module (HSM).