A tabbed main window helps keep your sessions organized and offers several layout options so that you can group sessions together as you like. A synchronized file browsing option changes the local and remote folders in lockstep when the directory structures are the same.
SecureFX for Windows, Mac, and Linux is a secure file transfer client with advanced features like site synchronization and automation to help network administrators and web designers streamline everyday tasks. Delivering strong security with SFTP, SCP, and TLS-based protocols, as well as legacy FTP, SecureFX is the tool you can rely on for tough jobs connecting to multiple servers, resuming multi-file transfers, and getting through network proxies and firewalls. An easy-to-learn tabbed interface and dockable session manager gets you up and running quickly. Establish a secure connection, then drag and drop files to and from the server and your desktop or other applications (Windows only). The SFXCL command-line utility (Windows and Linux only) allows fully-automated, unattended file transfers. Relentless transfers automatically reconnect and resume when connections are broken. Authentication options include password, keyboard interactive, public-key, X.509, and Kerberos v5. Site synchronization handles upload, download, and true mirroring. Filter a file selection with wildcard support, and store configurations in the synchronize database for quick recall. Named sessions and firewalls let you to save preferences for future use. A personal data folder provides separate storage of logon information so that other configuration data can be stored on a network drive or in the cloud for use on different systems or sharing with colleagues. A 30-day, fully-functional evaluation includes access to technical support.
SecureFX 8.0 for Windows introduces an updated interface with new themes and toolbar icons as well as a task scheduler so you can schedule transfer and synchronize operations to be run once or at specified intervals. On Windows, you can specify certificates on smart cards (PIV/CAC) to be used for public-key authentication, as well as export public keys in OpenSSH format and from PKCS #11. All platforms support generating and using ECDSA (RFC 5656) and Ed25519 keys and using PuTTY PPK files for authentication.